SF Affordable Housing
"Maybe the reason NIMBY-flavored arguments remain so entrenched in the region is that, in a frustrating twist, sometimes NIMBYs are right."
Novel cornavirus hasn’t stopped the city’s affordable housing luck of the draw.
A small step for a proposal more than three decades in the making.
There are three ways to hit the city’s housing targets over the next 30 years, but all of them mean challenging the status quo
But in the current housing environment, that figure only builds a few hundred homes.
Mayor’s bid will make development easier, but only if it wins at the ballot box.
All of these abodes are under seven figures.
Proposition E gets an E for effort but an F for results in economist’s analysis.
But hundreds of Bay Area property owners are flouting the new law.
New research ties social opportunity straight to housing production.
Supervisor Hillary Ronen alleges that landlords skirt the law by using buyout offers as de facto evictions.
State Sen. Scott Wiener’s SB 50 decried at City Hall for second time this year.
Three guesses why.
Up to 102 units on city-owned property.
"I remain concerned that this legislation, while well intended, will not produce the revenue it promises for affordable housing."
Proposition A deepens SF’s pockets.
Apple, Facebook, and Google have made seven-figure affordable housing investments since June.
Fee spike will pay for affordable housing in plan to offset effects of job growth.
From living in an illegal unit to possible reductions in rent, here’s what you should know about renting in the city.
Plan will cost nearly $2 million in fees, but lawmakers hope it will proliferate new units.
Loan to development fund that hopes to build 10,000 homes in ten years.
"The crisis will only get worse," said Mayor Breed following vote favoring competing plan.
Two-thirds of voters must approve borrowing plan in off-year election.
Only four regional cities cost less than the state average to rent, according to Zumper.
Board of Supervisors have a plan to build educator housing, but Breed says it’s not nearly enough.
"We need more affordable housing in the Mission and throughout San Francisco so that our low- and middle-income residents can continue to live here," says Mayor Breed.
"Pods" try to make a virtue of necessity.
"We have millions of Californians that are one rent increase away from being forced out of their homes," said David Chiu.