Los Angeles Development
News about commercial and residential development in LA.
The old Tudoresque building in Echo Park is not long for this world.
Development is simmering along the rail line.
But the mayor has warned: "We will not be shy about shutting down construction sites."
Huge single-family homes are nearly taking over entire blocks.
Plans from the New York-based developer also call for a restaurant, urban farm, and parking for more than 700 cars.
"I’m surprised at the enormity of the project," says one community organizer.
The nonprofit has often squared off against developers.
Panorama City tower, vacant since Northridge Earthquake, makes a comeback as 194 light-filled apartments
Will the reopening mark a turning point for the neighborhood?
213 affordable units for seniors, families, and homeless residents.
Thousands of new market-rate units are in the pipeline for the Valley neighborhood.
Westlake is rapidly transforming, and to move ahead with the mostly market-rate project "would be aiding and abetting," Metro director says.
The Pointe on La Brea would rise in an area of Fairfax that has been "plagued" with homelessness.
A group is pushing for the city to create "strong anti-displacement, affordable housing, and sustainability policies."
Residents are being displaced to make way for new apartments that they can’t afford.
It’s a taller, less flashy version of what was previously proposed—and it now calls for 608 residential units.
The city has halted work at Hadid’s latest mansion.
The "quite controversial" plans now enjoy broad community support.
The developer is using the federal government’s Opportunity Zone program.
The legislation returned for reconsideration today, and failed to pass.
From Chatsworth to North Hollywood, these are the game-changing developments headed to the Valley.
The first phase of the revamped waterfront could open as early as 2021.
It’s like a mini Senate Bill 50, and in less than three years, the program has spurred plans for 20,000 new apartments.
"Properties in communities with shelters are considered less desirable," the homeowner wrote in a letter before filing a lawsuit.
These before and after images compare the Hollywood of five or 10 years ago with Hollywood today.
"What we consider to be a boom today is because we got used to nothing."
Los Angeles might not be known for its skyscrapers, but that could change once some of these are built.
But the plan to reduce traffic doesn’t go far enough, experts say.
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.
The eight-story project would spare the landmarked Irish bar—but raze rent-controlled apartments.
Rent-controlled apartments will be demolished to make way for the new complex.
They cost a lot less to build—and can support cheaper rents.
The City Councilmember has said he could not support the development unless it included a "significant" number of affordable units.
It’s like an entirely new neighborhood.
Bright yellow pod-studios dot the former parking lot of an existing Paul Williams-designed structure.