Think Sunday Streets but 24/7 year-round.
2018 is coming, whether we’re ready or not
And what will become of Napoleon, the dining room chair statue?
What are some of the other biggest mistakes, or wasted opportunities, San Francisco has made or passed up when it comes to urban design.
The most brutal of brutalist works, this tentacled gusher, which once hugged the Embarcadero Freeway pre-demolition, provokes many reactions. Usually ones of disgust and disdain.
The Central Subway will bring SF closer together, but many communities remain isolated. Which ones cry out for an extension the loudest?
Tell us what takes your breath away.
These prices will make you cry.
Rents are the highest in the country, causing hardship on many, but it wasn’t always like this.
Tell us the little ways you make a big difference where you live.
New data from the U.S. Census Bureau shows that some people are calling it quits.
When you need stuff for your place, where do you go? Whether you’re an adult who now wants to act like one or someone who wants to transform their decor anew, there are tons of options that don’t include Ikea or Crate & Barrel.
Cranes remained the official city bird of San Francisco in 2016. SoMa and Yerba Buena played host to the biggest construction projects (Central Subway and 181 Fremont, just to name two), but other areas of the city also felt much-needed growing pains.
If there’s one thing that San Franciscans love to commiserate over, it’s unfortunate or unusual living situations—and what better time than Micro Week to talk about the smallest apartments we’ve ever lived in?
Besides your heart, what don’t you want to see go?
Tell us which rue is the fairest of them all
Welcome to Friday Open Threads, wherein we ask you to speak up about topics of interest, eviction, gentrification, ultra-chic housing, renovation, and more. Have something you want brought to the table? Let us know.
What are your favorite cultural spots that have closed down within the last ten years? Bars and restaurants are, of course, appreciated but look beyond the eateries and watering holes. Theaters, stores, structures, galleries, buildings, et cetera.
Priced-out San Franciscans have migrated to Oakland in droves in the past few years, dramatically changing the face of the city. If you live in Oakland, or have in the past, tell us about what you've seen and experienced living there over the years.
After we featured sweet 24th Street luxe homes in Noe Valley, which can't seem to fund a buyer, readers chimed in with their thoughts. You all came to the conclusion that parking, or lack thereof, could be the main issue. So where should we park it?