Tenant organizing in Baltimore today is building on a rich legacy of tenant resistance in the city where residential redlining made its debut.
Local governments often come to different conclusions about how to address homelessness within their respective city borders. Varying approaches only exacerbate the problem.
Atlantic Yards demonstrates that developers' promises must be backed up in contracts, otherwise economic and political cycles can undermine them.
How can we get more accessory dwelling units built, keep them affordable, and make them forces for increasing racial equity?
Over generations, residents of the Cooper Park Houses in Brooklyn have created a blueprint for successful housing organizing.
Many Black churches in the U.S. are developing housing on their property, and becoming stronger activists in the fight for affordable housing.
Requirements to be certified as a community development financial institution (CDFI) will soon change—and some lenders that qualified before might no longer.