Los Angeles Affordable Housing
The law "has kept cities like Los Angeles from protecting our tenants for too long."
213 affordable units for seniors, families, and homeless residents.
The discovery was made as LAHSA develops a new approach that treats the homeless crisis more like a natural disaster.
Westlake is rapidly transforming, and to move ahead with the mostly market-rate project "would be aiding and abetting," Metro director says.
The debate over density and affordability isn’t going away.
It’s like a mini Senate Bill 50, and in less than three years, the program has spurred plans for 20,000 new apartments.
Now state lawmakers could shake up the status quo.
The first homeless housing built with money approved by voters in 2016 is now open in South LA.
Rent-controlled apartments in Hyde Park will be razed to make way for a sprawling new complex—and tenants aren’t getting answers about what will happen to them.
"Affordable housing production is essential to alleviating and preventing homelessness," says councilmember.
Efforts to transform the concrete channel from eyesore to asset have been met with mixed reactions from residents.
They cost a lot less to build—and can support cheaper rents.
Designed by Lorcan O’Herlihy Architects, it will feature a landscaped paseo to buffer apartments from the freeway.
Johanna Blocker was homeless before her application was picked for a new affordable apartment complex.
Will the revamp shake off the Cecil’s creepy reputation?
Artists say they’re being priced out. "It wrenches my heart to see the moving trucks," says one longtime resident.
Slated to open December 2020, it will have a "tranquility garden" and a community space surrounding an existing 70-year-old avocado tree.
It’s the first piece of a much larger revamp of the sprawling campus.
One of the projects to get Measure HHH funding? A contested development in Chatsworth.
It will house up to 40 young women and their children.
Residents who earn between $56,760 and $85,140 don’t have a lot of options, says City Councilmember David Ryu.
Tenancy in common is a new path to homeownership in LA.
"The homelessness picture is people like my uncle, who just can’t afford somewhere to live," she says.
Under a new state law, emergency shelters and affordable housing projects in LA are now exempt from CEQA.
The builder says they’re cutting construction time in half.
106 units now, 454 units when fully built out near the Vermont/Beverly Red Line station.
190 units, shops, and more shade for Metro riders are planned.
It will tap the last remaining Measure HHH money, a $1.2 billion bond voters approved for homeless housing.
Fix the City has repeatedly taken Los Angeles to court over some of its more transformative planning proposals. Now it’s targeting a development incentive program.
Tenants were supposed to be safe from rent increases—but they’re facing one now.
The developer would not say if stylish micro-units are still part of the plans, but half of the existing rooms will reopen to hotel guests.
The remark came after releasing an audit skewering the Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority’s methods for tracking outreach to homeless residents.
Designed by KFA, the 54-unit development adapted two historic Pueblo-style bungalows into the site along with two sleek modern structures.
Inspectors were tipped off by complaints about "gumdrop-shaped" dwellings.