Hello Dear StackExchange Users;
I know here is a whole of bunch similar questions about the use of "for whom" or clauses. But I had checked them before asking and could not find anything similar to mine. So without further ado, I would like to ask my question. I came across this text in The Guardian:
Our heroes in tonight’s opener are child-abuse campaigner Sarah Champion and Robert Rogers, the clerk of the house, for whom a leaky roof represents a looming need for modernisation across the board.
Normally, at least as far as I know, If the verb after relative words requires a preposition then a preposition is put before the relative word. But in this example, the verb which is "represent" does not require "for". So why "whom" is used in this way and what is the general meaning of the text? Please help me understand it.
For those of you who want to see the whole text here is the link: