Capitol investment It was a regular who’s who last Friday at Sunnydale’s HOPE SF project: There was Rep. Nancy Pelosi seated next to Mayor London Breed. State Sen. Scott Wiener […]
Uribe’s unassuming house on Bryant Street near 21st has opened its garage in 22 elections since 2005.
The bill probably targets developers and fresh, vacant lots. But “frankly, how many empty lots” are there? He wondered. “I’m guessing not that many,” Todd David said.
The Castro Upper Market Community Benefit District, a collective of residents and business owners, held a meeting Tuesday night to gather input on a proposed camera program. If enacted, the […]
Beware! According to Supervisor Rafael Mandelman, “monster homes” are encroaching Dolores Heights. Hide the kids!
“The city took some grief because they paid a lot. But in hindsight it was a pretty good deal,” Brad Wiblin said.
Valencia business: the new kids on the block Sister, sister Aww, sisters. They’ve got traveling pants. Perpetual indulgence. And now, on Valencia Street, coffee. Sisters Coffee Shop debuts today, Aug. […]
He loved it even more after discovering the building’s history through a librarian friend. It once was a mattress store, and serviced rail car parts for the nearby railway. While he’s not 100 percent sure about this, Lamason heard the building was a former car stereo warehouse back in the ‘80s and a bottling plant in the Prohibition era.
Mamma Mia! That old pizza place might become four homes!
There’s been a murder! A murder of a charter amendment to streamline affordable and mixed-income housing, that is. Consequently, there’s been a mixed response from politicos and housing advocates; some […]
Apparently, May is Affordable Housing Month. (It has a hashtag and everything!) Maybe that’s why all of a sudden several cheap housing options are making progress lately. Here are two projects that are trending this week.
“There’s so many taquerias in the city, and they all do burritos,” Jose Mendoza said. “No one really focuses on the taco thing.”
Days after the Stevenson vote, news of the Marvel in the Mission, a hard-fought 100 percent affordable housing building, surfaced. Suddenly, berated supervisors embraced it as the antithesis of Stevenson.
The proposed legislation is just one of several examples in recent months of how state legislators and litigators are successfully fighting back on what they perceive as local officials slow walking the addition of new housing — and they’re just warming up.
Changing the ordinance could affect the way affordable housing is built for years to come.