As we face the impact of COVID-19, now is an opportune time to create equitable housing policies that can close the yawning gaps created by racial inequity.
Across the U.S., racial segregation was not the byproduct of urban planning but often its intention. Minneapolis, one of the most liberal cities in the country, is no exception.
The difficulty for people experiencing homelessness to regain their security puts a new focus on helping them before they lose their homes.
Domestic violence, the leading cause of homelessness among women and children, is increasing during the pandemic.
Clarksburg, West Virginia, had mapped out a plan to create a housing-first program for its homeless population. Then the pandemic hit, and the plan went into overdrive.
It’s time to think big about housing. No more evictions and foreclosures. Rent and mortgage cancellation on a grand scale. Twelve million new green housing units in the next 10
Terra Thomas, a florist in Oakland, California, doesn’t know when she’ll receive her next paycheck, a concerning predicament millions of Americans are now facing. “It’s terrifying for sure,” she says.
A new movement targeting “missing middle” housing is looking to meet the needs of people priced out of expensive markets but who don’t qualify for low-income subsidies.
Just after 5 a.m. on Jan. 14, about 30 deputies from the Alameda County Sheriff’s Office arrived at 2928 Magnolia St. in West Oakland. They came armed with rifles and