byCity News ServiceinLongbeachize
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors voted unanimously Tuesday, Jan. 15, to spend $5 million to prevent housing discrimination, including drafting an ordinance to prohibit landlords from denying renters who use Section 8 vouchers.
The city this week bought its own property: a vacant building in North Long Beach that once served as a longtime neighborhood library, and last winter, housed the homeless as an emergency shelter.
Every single metro area in the entire country still faces significant racial residential segregation—with Los Angeles Metro area sitting at #10 on the list of metros most segregated.
Nonprofit, nonpartisan journalism venture CALmatters has examined decades of data to analyze how the State's Capitol and local policies in combination with the market have created the housing and affordability crises California faces.
More housing and commercial space is coming to DTLB as the empty lot at the southwest corner of 4th and Linden slowly becomes the Linden, a 49-unit, six-story mixed-use residential complex.
byBrian AddisoninOpinion, Streets & Urban Design
Photo by Brian Addison. At least someone with the power to change was paying attention to an important document hidden within the nightmarish Land Use Element (LUE) conversation. Amidst NIMBY-ish screams and shouts, practically no one paid attention to an...
byBrian AddisoninOut & About
Love looking at renderings of upcoming developments in the city? Click here for our full archive. **** Renderings courtesy of Plus Development Group. Thank the architectural gods, Long Beach. After revealing dismal (if not outright hideous) renderings of a project...
byBrian AddisoninStreets & Urban Design
Love looking at renderings of upcoming developments in the city? Click here for our full archive. **** Renderings courtesy of Killefer Flammang Architects. Following an award of a 9% Low-Income Housing Tax Credit—LIHTC, often pronounced “lie-tech” amongst housing builders—the 48-unit...
Hyperlocal news is an essential force in our democracy, but it costs money to keep an organization like this one alive, and we can’t rely on advertiser support alone. That’s why we’re asking readers like you to support our independent, fact-based journalism. We know you like it—that’s why you’re here. Help us keep hyperlocal news alive in Long Beach. Read more »