Saving money by giving those without, a home of their own: How D.C.’s permanent supportive housing program is proving effective.
WASHINGTON — Things are not all bad for renters in the D.C. area. The average rent at an apartment building in the D.C. metro area now sits at $1,810. However, that figure represents only a 1 percent…
WASHINGTON — To afford a two-bedroom apartment, a D.C. household would need to bring in $28.04 an hour, according to a new report. The National Low Income Housing Coalition’s annual report details how much is…
WASHINGTON — The year 2014 saw an ugly battle over the streetcar project in Arlington County. In the end, the County Board killed it with one vote. But the controversy lingers, in that it produced some…
It\’s a tale of second chances. Once home to drug users and vagrants, an abandoned home in Anacostia has been renovated and is ready to welcome new, full-time residents.
Montgomery County\’s finance director said the county has saved $2.9 million in home tax credits since 2012 by identifying rental housing and second homes that were incorrectly receiving the credits.
A new report out Tuesday finds many who live in the region feel the same way, and
it suggests something should be done to change that.
The cost of living in the D.C. area is expensive. But most who
live in the area already know.
New York-based Pantzer Properties has paid $101.1 million for The Bennington apartments in Pentagon City.
The Howard Hughes Corp. plans a fall or early winter
groundbreaking for its Landmark Mall overhaul, Alexandria officials
say, though its proposal remains under review by city planning
The online real estate company Trulia estimates that it\’s 34 percent cheaper to buy than rent a home in D.C., Maryland and Virginia.
The housing market is showing a strong comeback in Prince William County.
Some might say it\’s a good problem to have: Over the next two decades, about 134,000 jobs will be added in Fairfax County alone. But where will everyone live?
D.C. Mayor Gray called the National Capitol Planning Commission rejection of possible changes to existing height restrictions \”disappointing.\”
We know how expensive housing is around here. Soon, voters in Arlington County will get to decide on how to address the issue.