“Last call for San Francisco!”
The renovated home comes with beamed ceilings, leaded windows, and a brick fireplace.
It was made by Fascist ruler Mussolini’s bodyguard and official sculptor.
The largest of seven units is on the market for the first time.
Plywood lining U.S. city streets is the backdrop for an urgent era of civic art.
"This is a concrete, bold, and immediate step towards true reparations for black people," says Supervisor Shamann Walton.
This tucked-away home on a quiet street looks like the inside of SFMOMA.
Good news: You won’t be evicted during the present pandemic. Bad news: You still have to pay your rent—and you could be evicted later.
What to know during the COVID-19 outbreak in the city, from mass transit provisions to major closures.
Streamline your life by decluttering your home.
Like parking spots but for humans, these circles are meant to keep people at a safe distance while soaking up some sun.
Part of the "slow streets" program, these closures will add even more safe spaces for essential trips.
It has a rich and thrilling past, which includes the birthplace of Twitter and setting the stage for an Oscar-winning performance.
These unusual abodes await those ready to ditch their urban maelstrom.
Tesla founder has had it with the Golden State.
A look back at eight decades of San Francisco’s fantastic—and frustrating—public transit leviathan.
These type of buildings are misunderstood by the general public.
The tech titan’s move into an Art Deco monolith in Mid-Market was supposed to be a symbol of change.
For the first time in 45 years.
It goes down over Memorial Day weekend.
It also comes with guest quarters.
The $43 million-dollar project extends its services to help people in need during the pandemic.
It started life as a hotel suite.
The tony top-floor pad will feature a pool and multiple outdoor terraces.
It comes with a central courtyard and a pool.
The curve that won’t flatten.
"Maybe the reason NIMBY-flavored arguments remain so entrenched in the region is that, in a frustrating twist, sometimes NIMBYs are right."
But restrictions on open houses and limitations on in-person viewings remain.
Now more than before, it makes the city’s heinous income gap painfully evident.