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A new crop of SoCal coastal slow-growth ballot measures is deja vu all over again. And current state policy isn't enough of a counterweight. >>read more
Governor's executive order might change the game if SANDAG loses pending California Supreme Court lawsuit. >>read more
Business owner's comments don't constitute substantial evidence in Downtown Joshua Tree fight over Dollar General. >>read more
Pacific Legal Foundation loses another one.
An appellate court has denied an anti-SLAPP motion to strike in a long-running dispute between rival developers and the City of Carson.
The City Council has changed its non-agenda public comment ordinance, but they're not off the hook yet.
The U.S. Supreme Court's ruling gives property owners the ability to challenge the Army Corps' "jurisdictional determination" of wetlands before seeking a permit.
The fifteen or so land-use measures on city and county ballots June 6 represent a cross-section of issues that California localities are facing. They include referenda on perennial questions like proposed developments (Pleasanton Measure K), affordable housing (San Francisco Proposition C) funding for parks and infrastructure (San Francisco Proposition B). and, yet again, State of Jefferson secession (Lassen County).
Amid all the alarming news about housing in California, here’s the one piece of information that really stands out for me:
The average home price in the United States is about $180,000. The average home price in California is about $440,000. Not just in San Francisco, or Oakland, or Los Angeles, or Orange County, or San Diego. The entire state.
Rarely does anything with a lawn, a photovoltaic canopy, a “great lawn," no fewer than 13 design collaborators, and an estimated $50 million budget, qualify as simple. But, relative to its competitors, that’s exactly what the winning design in the Pershing Square Renew competition is
Like 45 percent of other Californians and 52 percent of other Angelenos, I live in a home owned by a stranger. It’s not quite the American dream. Nationwide, 65 percent of households own the units they occupy. But it suits me fine.
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