After months of intense debate, San Jose has proposed three possible sites for tiny homes for the homeless.
After public backlash quashed plans earlier this year to build tiny cabins for the homeless in San Jose, city officials are giving it another shot.
San Jose Mayor Sam Liccardo on Monday unveiled an ambitious plan to build 25,000 new homes over the next five years.
Despite being one of the most expansive big cities in the nation, San Jose can’t figure out where to build tiny homes for the homeless.
The San Jose City Council on Tuesday will consider how to salvage its proposal to build tiny home communities for the homeless.
Houseless people and those of us who advocate for them have been told, “wait for permanent supportive housing.” We have waited and waited.
NIMBYs have come out in full force to oppose one of San Jose’s most inventive solutions for homelessness.
At the Vatican this morning and before an audience that included Pope Francis, San Jose Mayor Sam Liccardo spoke about affordable housing as a solution to Silicon Valley’s chasmic gap between rich and poor.
Fearing the proliferation of “bikini bars” in the South Bay, Supervisor Cindy Chavez asked if the county could broaden its definition of “adult entertainment” to include even fully clothed dancing if it’s in a cage, with a pole or on a lap.
Houslets, a project offering open-source prototypes of tiny homes, is one of nine San Jose finalists vying for a slice of $5 million in grant money being distributed across the country by the Knight Cities Challenge.