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The Spokane City Council will face a choice Monday between more taxes or fewer affordable housing projects in the city.
Irvine, California-based design firm MG2 filed a conditional use permit application with the city to convert the 117,000-square-foot former Lowe’s store into a delivery station and a 9,600-square-foot office at 6902 N. Division St.
The Spokane City Council is set to decide Monday whether to open the door to the development of new apartment complexes on 10 acres of land between what is now the eastern dead end of 53rd Avenue and the Palouse Highway.
A master's degree and a full-time job as a middle-school counselor weren't enough to help Shanon Baker land an apartment she could afford in Seattle's east-side suburbs. But a $750 million commitment by a local tech giant helped do the trick.
Eviction moratoria expire in Washington state on Dec. 31. Without an extension from the governor, the court system is concerned about a backlog of eviction actions, and has authorized the use of two mediators in Spokane County to resolve issues between landlords and their tenants.
There’s a four-bedroom, two-bath home in the Minnehaha neighborhood for sale at a price – $215,000 – that’s hard to find in Spokane’s increasingly tight housing market.
Spokane County’s fall housing market continues to be unusually active as the median housing price and supply of available homes for sale reached record-breaking levels in October.
Work should begin early next year on the long-undeveloped KXLY site on South Regal Street.
The Spokane City Council recently extended the amount of time property tax values can accrue in the neighborhood to be put toward public infrastructure. Neighborhood boosters say it's an opportunity the long-depressed area of town can't pass up.
Several fair housing organizations accused Redfin of systematic racial discrimination in a lawsuit Thursday, saying the online real estate broker offers fewer services to homebuyers and sellers in minority communities — a type of digital redlining that has depressed home values and exacerbated historic injustice in the housing market.
If you went to the narrow strip of land at the bottom of the bend in the Spokane River just east of downtown in 1905, you would have found the new home of the Spokane Manufactured Gas Plant and the American Tar Company.
An undeveloped ball field in Everett’s Port Gardner neighborhood will remain that way after the city council voted to reject a planned housing development for students and their families.
As the Kootenai County, its cities and its towns prepare for a wave of growth that could mean more 300,000 people by 2040, area officials and private developers are implementing and considering new approaches to manage the expected changes.
Several private development projects placing hundreds of houses on unbuilt land on the South Hill have travel planners worried about further congestion on Highway 195 and Interstate 90. Those developers may be forced to build transportation-easing improvements in order for their projects to move forward.
The same pandemic forcing Spokane city leaders to pour millions of dollars into rental assistance is giving them pause before implementing new protections for tenants.
The changing skyline of Coeur d'Alene could soon see the addition of three new towers, each as tall as 220 feet and containing as many as 275 units total.
Record low interest rates and lack of available homes on the market are continuing to fuel buyer demand in Spokane, pushing the median home price to more than $300,000 for the first time in history.
Despite disarray in the Republican ranks, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell was pushing Wednesday to unveil a draft COVID-19 aid package as the White House resists Democratic demands for more virus testing, state funding and housing eviction protections.
The Spokane City Council has put on hold policies addressing the tenant/landlord relationship, instead shifting focus to providing resources for those facing housing challenges caused by the coronavirus pandemic. But the work to establish new rules is continuing.
“I write this not because I am extraordinary, but because my times are.”