More than 100 buildings in London still have Grenfell-style cladding, two and a half years after the devastating fire.

Residents in 125 buildings in the capital with aluminium-composite material (ACM) cladding are still at risk, according to Government data.

The dangerous panels on Grenfell Tower allowed fire to spread from a single flat to engulf the entire building, and leading to 72 deaths.

The Government banned ACM cladding last year, and promised to help pay to remove it from all existing buildings.

Former Housing Secretary James Brokenshire said in July that the panels would be off all social housing by the end of the year.

And the Government has set a target of June 2020 to complete all changes to privately owned homes.

But in both Greenwich and Tower Hamlets there are still more than twenty buildings with ACM cladding.

In Brent, Newham, Wandsworth and Westminster, ten buildings are yet to be fixed.

And another seventeen London boroughs also have homes with the fire-risk panels still in place.

Labour London Assembly fire spokesperson Andrew Dismore said Government ministers should be ashamed of “dragging their feet” over the dangerous cladding.

He said: “Fundamentally, the most significant change has to come from the Government.

“It’s only through real reform of building safety laws that we can go that much further towards preventing the inaction and mistakes that could lead to another Grenfell.

“Whilst these figures refer to ACM cladding, that is not the end of the story, as many other blocks also have flammable cladding of different types, which must not be overlooked.

“One Secretary of State has followed another with a slapdash approach to fixing this vital problem.”

A spokesperson for the Ministry for Housing, Communities and Local Government said: “Residents’ safety is our utmost priority and yesterday’s Queen’s speech set out the biggest change to building safety laws in nearly 40 years.

“Building safety remains the responsibility of building owners but we have seen that progress has been too slow which is why we have committed £600million to fund fully the removal of unsafe ACM cladding.”

In yesterday's Queen's Speech, the Government set out plans for new building safety legislation, including new powers to hold owners to account.

Phase Two of the Grenfell Tower Inquiry, due to start in the new year, will focus on the safety of building materials.

Sir Martin Moore-Bick’s report following the first stage of the inquiry found that ACM cladding had been the “primary cause” of the fire.