The rarest kind of residence is about to hit the market in Denver: affordable condos in a dense downtown area.
"There’s over 5,000 undeveloped acres owned by churches, synagogues, mosques. That's a massive land bank."
"It’s really hard to write regulations that don’t end up having some unintended consequence. That's a challenge."
“This is quite literally a result of gentrification.”
They want local voters to decide whether to raise city sales taxes by 0.25 percentage points.
Hundreds of Denver residents will soon get mail from the city telling them that they may be living in homes they shouldn't — and asking for their cooperation.
Hundreds of people may be living in homes they're not allowed to own in northeast Denver.
The new campaign is called the "The Denver Right to Survive Initiative." It also would declare violations of the ordinance to be civil rights violations.
A new program is trying to tap some 150,000 bedrooms that are going vacant in the city.
Cynthia Lopez was nearly forced to sell her home because she never knew that it was part of an affordable housing program, according to her attorney.
The yet-to-be-named project will be built at 3770 Walnut St. — about one block from the 38th and Blake light rail station.
In the six months since it was announced, the new LIVE program has been hailed as an innovation and criticized as a handout to luxury apartment owners.
The new hire will oversee up to 20 people and a $20 million budget within Denver's Office of Economic Development.
Beloved Community is Denver's first modern, legal housing community built by and for people experiencing homelessness, and it's changing the conversation.
All in Denver's idea of issuing debt for housing is getting traction with some City Council members, but the Mayor's Office isn't going all in just yet.
Frustration with lack of information led two council members to essentially vote against free money for housing.