@satii: "Does this politburo plan grant admissions to inner-city primary schools for children of non-hukou lessees?"
(Going off-topic, but is related to it so I'll let it fly).
The type of hukou will no longer be restrictive element (for the mentioned groups anyway) in things like school and medical admissions.
I am uncertain whether the new policy means that lack of urban hukou will not matter, or will (for example) rural graduates from the city universities be eligible to change to their own urban hukou on application.
Property ownership will continue to be a factor for education access, but more in the specific areas within city. For many rural residents, having access to urban services even beyond ring roads means more than whether they have property in vicinity of a specific subway stop or a good primary school.
If I was a rural parent somewhere in Yunnan mountains with my offspring graduating from a Kunming university, I would advice them to rent a place in Kunming while having a junior employment position here, all the while looking for better employment opportunities in higher tier cities.
Prior to this reform, I would have been under pressure to buy a property (almost any property) for my son or daughter in Kunming right away, because that would have been required for the family to move up the social ladder, and property in (and knowledge of) a first tier city would have most likely been out of my budget anyway even if my child landed a job there early on.
For the graduates that are the primary target for these reforms, the financing to buy property will come from their parents, and as far as the education of possible future grandchildren is concerned, the reforms buy both the graduates and their parents time to see how the city and its related resources develop - or whether they will even stay in Kunming.
This I believe cools the property market in this specific segment of fresh graduates with sufficient funding available from parents.