It would rise right next to the Urban Outfitters.
A pool, walls of glass, and views of Downtown LA.
Asking prices range from $899K to $1.9 million.
In a serene setting, far from the action and crowds of city life.
The Sakais were among the Japanese-Americans who once dominated the California flower industry.
It will tap the last remaining Measure HHH money, a $1.2 billion bond voters approved for homeless housing.
Angelenos will be free to experience the historic roadway without cars.
The interiors are personal, playful, and brightly colored.
The vote was split, but some supervisors say they are otherwise "powerless to address camping in public places."
Multiple flashing digital billboards are back too.
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"It gets so crowded sometimes people can’t move," one rider says.
The housing would be aimed at the homeless and people with disabilities.
Oak floors, lots of natural light, and pretty views.
They include a 12-screen Cinépolis Luxury Cinemas and a beer garden and eatery run by Lynne Weaver.
The venue is slated to open next summer.
The Calori House has two bedrooms, two and a half baths, and a slew of lovely period details.
A neighboring property owner says the city isn’t looking at how the development will impact his own project, the redevelopment of the historic Capitol Milling Co.
The project would rise just off San Fernando Road and the 2 Freeway.
A delegation of federal officials—from FEMA to the justice department—toured FlyawayHomes’ housing for the homeless in South LA.
Take a self-guided architecture tour.
The historic complex is located right off the Sunset Strip.
The 53-story tower with cantilevered swimming pools would connect to the rooftop restaurant Perch.
Expert advice on how to deal with slow repairs, bad landlords, and weird move-out notices.
"West Adams is selling fast," says the real estate agent who led the tour.
It’s marketed as a "rare redevelopment opportunity in the heart of Echo Park."
LA Plaza Village holds walking paths, giant murals, and 355 apartments with rents starting at $2,000.
The bill will cap rent hikes at 5 percent, plus inflation.
Building the permanent supportive housing complex would require demolishing basketball courts and recreation space for kids run by the nonprofit El Centro del Pueblo.
One councilmember says the proposed rules border on "cruel."
It’s a charming example of early modernism.