Posts Tagged Housing
The governor wants to cut “unnecessary regulations,” but could that hurt housing development?
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on January 5, 2023
Lawmakers are about to return to Richmond for the General Assembly session, and one of the items they’ll be talking about is expanding the stock of new housing. Michael Pope has this preview.
New Census Data Suggests Housing Construction is Bouncing Back
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on August 23, 2021
New numbers from the Census Bureau show how the housing boom is shaping construction across Virginia. Michael Pope reports.
Key Tenant Protection Expiring; New Protections Going into Effect
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on June 29, 2021
June 30th is the last day a key tenant protection will be in force, even as a federal moratorium on evictions for non-payment continues and new state protections go into effect. Jahd Khalil reports.
“Middle Housing”: Equal Access or a War on Suburbs?
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on December 31, 2019
Zoning decisions are usually made by your local government. But, lawmakers in Richmond are thinking about getting into the act. Michael Pope reports.
Virginia is Losing Residents to Our Southern Neighbors
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on September 18, 2019
For the past few years fewer people have been moving to Virginia. Instead more are actually leaving the Commonwealth, moving to other states — and they’re heading south. Mallory Noe-Payne reports.
Mark Warner Says Housing Bailout Should Not Continue to Put Taxpayers at Risk
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on October 26, 2016
Remember when the mortgage loan industry almost brought down the global economy? Virginia Senator Mark Warner says we haven’t fully recovered from that, and he’s working to make long-term change. Michael Pope has more.
New Law to Govern Builders’ Gifts to Communities
Posted by Nick Gilmore in Virginia's News on July 7, 2016
Life is about to get even more complicated for community planners dealing with development. In the past, they could ask builders to help pay for almost any civic improvement. Now, however, state law is about to change as Sandy Hausman reports.