Mar: Today is a historic moment as I and the Board of Supervisors Budget and Finance Committee voted to approve the loan for site acquisition and pre-development for the Sunset’s first 100% affordable housing development for low and moderate income families at 2550 Irving St.
San Francisco officials have unveiled plans to build a seven-story apartment building with 100% affordable housing on Irving Street at 26th Avenue.
Under the leadership of Mayor London Breed, the Mayor’s Office of Housing and Community Development (MOHCD) has selected Tenderloin Neighborhood Development Corporation (TNDC) to build and develop 100% affordable housing at 2550 Irving St. for families.
Although a moratorium on evictions for people not paying rent because of unemployment during the pandemic is now in force across California, “no fault” evictions like owner-move-ins or major renovations have not been covered.
Although Gov. Gavin Newsom signed protections for tenants during the pandemic, San Francisco courts have resumed other eviction cases in spite of protests by westside housing advocates who say this is not the time to increase homelessness.
Blueprints for buildings to house teachers and other employees of the San Francisco Unified School District at the old Francis Scott Key Annex are currently with the SF Planning Department, waiting for approval.
Construction gets green light despite critics’ concerns about affordability and environmental issues.
Our organizations, based in the Sunset (D4ward) and Richmond (Richmond District Rising) neighborhoods of San Francisco, support the production of more housing in our community that is affordable, ensures stability for existing residents and maintains diversity in our neighborhoods.
On Dec. 17, the San Francisco Board of Supervisors and the San Francisco County Transportation Authority both passed resolutions opposing California Senate Bill 50 (SB-50), unless amended.
The linchpin of this happy ending is the city’s Small Sites Program (SSP). Launched in 2014 by the late SF Mayor Ed Lee, the program is aimed at helping low- and middle-income renters avoid displacement and eviction.
Like the phoenix on San Francisco’s city flag, a controversial bill from a former city supervisor, which had died before in the state capitol, is once again rising from the ashes of legislative defeat, but not without pushback.
On Dec. 17, the San Francisco Board of Supervisors and The San Francisco County Transportation Authority both passed resolutions opposing Senate Bill 50 unless amended.
In a first of its kind for the Sunset District, the residents of a building on Taraval Street will not be facing eviction thanks to a citywide program for keeping long-term tenants housed in place.
Housing Forum, Wednesday, Nov. 20, 6:30 p.m. at Lycée Francais de San Francisco, 1201 Ortega St,, at 20th Avenue.
The ADU Incentives program provides a suite of services – including financing – for homeowners to create an accessory dwelling unit (ADU) in their single family home.