Anticipating billions in cuts to HUD's budget, public-housing authorities that allocate Section 8 housing vouchers are already starting to hold back.
The program has helped tens of thousands of families escape mortgage default. The state can’t let those funds dry up.
Housing lawyers are reporting a troubling trend: Landlords exploiting the growing fear of immigration authorities to evict tenants, raise rents, and clear residents from gentrifying neighborhoods.
CarsonWatch.org, that’s who. The HUD secretary’s every move is being closely monitored online by a confederation of housing advocates.
The raw concrete vaults of Washington, D.C.’s subway system are landmarks of Brutalist design. That hasn’t stopped transit officials from messing with them.
State government gives the GOP a platform to keep acting as the opposition party—against “liberal cities.”
From its shady financing to its spectacular design, Zaha Hadid's 666 Fifth Avenue captures the Trumpian moment.
A new Homeland Security rule will ban electronics on flights from airports in Muslim-majority countries. Is this protectionism or prudence? Well, it’s complicated.
Deep cuts to HUD could exacerbate the nation’s already severe affordable housing crisis.
The latest twist in the Homeland Security solicitation for a border wall: It doesn’t need to be a wall.
Uber, Lyft, and delivery-on-demand apps put unnecessary drivers on the road during winter weather—and we all end up paying for it.
At least not yet.
With major budget cuts looming for HUD, it’s time for the cabinet secretary to stand up for whatever it is he believes.
L.A. rejected Measure S, a moratorium on new housing construction, by big margins. But it should never have been put to voters in the first place.
So far, few of the firms that have expressed interest in the border wall project have the resources to pull it off.
More may answer the call when the federal government lists its formal solicitation on March 6.
The government seeks contractors for design prototypes of a border wall with Mexico, a project that’s (probably!) still a pipe dream.
The state of Illinois and the Trump administration are both mulling potentially draconian budget cuts.
It’s not the Big Dig or the Second Avenue Subway. America’s biggest infrastructure quagmires are much, much larger than that.
A new bill to change the application for housing tax credits would make it virtually impossible to build new low-income housing anywhere in the Lone Star State.