May made a private visit to the Chelsea and Westminster Hospital which is treating eight survivors on Friday afternoon, after being heavily criticized for attending the site but not meeting the Tower block's residents. Twenty-four injured survivors are still being treated, 12 of them in critical care.
The paper also said that the last full assessment of fire risks for the building was in December 2015, before the refurbishment was completed past year.
Almost 200 people chanting "We want justice!" marched near Notting Hill Gate tube station on Friday, demanding action from local councilors tasked with housing people following the disaster.
Relatives of those missing after a high-rise tower blaze in London posted pictures of their loved ones Friday in the desperate hope of news, as grief following the tragedy has turned to outrage at authorities accused of being lax in meeting building standards.
The queen met locals on her way into the Westway Sports Center, which has been turned into a makeshift shelter after the blaze on Wednesday morning engulfed a 24-story tower block and killed at least 30 people.
Friends and families of victims, including a furious seven-year-old, asked: "How many children died?"
Nearly all of the building had been searched but crews were still trying to put out "pockets of fire" in hard to reach places and "unknown numbers" remain inside, London Fire Brigade Assistant Commissioner Steve Apter said. As residents of the local area they are keen to offer their immediate support.
"We need to know what happened, we need to have an explanation of this", she said.
The block contained 120 units consisting of one or two bedrooms, and it's believed there may have been up to 600 people inside at the time of the fire, though this has not been confirmed. As she met with victims of the fire, angry protesters gathered outside the church waiting for her to come out and meet them.
Instead, she said: "Something bad has happened". "People deserve answers. The inquiry will give them".
Meanwhile, Cundy said police had started a criminal investigation but there was nothing to suggest "that the fire had been started deliberately".
Mrs Leadsom said: "I understand people are desperately traumatised and understand people are angry, and that's totally understandable".