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Is there any subject Linda Turley-Hansen is not upside-down on? She proves it once again with her most recent post about ex-President Reagan.
The City of Mesa is accepting public comment concerning the 2014-15 Annual Action Plan for funding from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, or HUD.
The Arizona Department of Education is looking to develop a new assessment in order to replace the current AIMS test.
A recent change in federal housing guidelines could set the stage for up to 2.5 million formerly foreclosed homeowners and short salers to re-enter the housing market sooner rather than later.
The City of Mesa will receive a little more than $300,000 to provide vouchers to help cover rent payments for chronically homeless veterans and their families throughout the current fiscal year.
Low mortgage rates have made buying a home more affordable and turned rentals into an attractive option for investors.
At least Romney had binders. Binders full of qualified women to fill cabinet positions, that is. Democrats mercilessly pounded Romney for the binders comment he made during the 2012 presidential campaign, but I’ll bet the Obama campaign now wishes Romney had passed the binders on to Obama since it seems he’s having a hard time picking women to fill his second term cabinet positions.
WASHINGTON — U.S. home prices accelerated in November compared with a year ago, pushed higher by rising sales and a tighter supply of available homes.
The City of Mesa is among local municipalities looking for volunteers to literally hit the streets to help the less fortunate this month.
Mesa officials held a ceremony Monday morning to mark the start of construction on Encore, a five-story, 81-unit independent senior living center in downtown.
WASHINGTON — Home prices kept rising in July across the United States, buoyed by greater sales and fewer foreclosures.
WASHINGTON — U.S. home prices jumped 3.8 percent in the 12 months ending in July, according to a private real estate data provider. The year-over-year increase was the biggest in six years, further evidence that the housing market is steadily recovering.
Mesa is hosting an event Tuesday for residents, landlords and housing professionals to better understand fair housing issues. The event will include a number of sessions dealing with topics that include the Arizona Residential Landlord Tennant Act, how to file a claim, disabilities in fair housing and the Violence Against Women Act. Experts will also take questions about fair housing, which protects the right for people to have housing opportunities without discrimination based on race, religion, sex, color, national origin, disability or family status.
A controversial housing project for low-income seniors has won approval in downtown Mesa — but not at a high-profile Main Street location that had triggered criticism from elected officials and the business community.
The Metro light rail extension into downtown Mesa has helped spur several proposals for new urban housing developments on or near Main Street, involving several hundred apartments.
Mesa has listed about a dozen homes for sale that it bought and refurbished in an effort to stabilize an area hit hard by foreclosures. The homes in the 85204 zip code include high-efficiency appliances and other energy-saving features. The homes are listed at www.mesaaz.gov. Click on the “houses for sale” photo on the main page.
The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development awarded more than $192,000 to East Valley cities for job training and employment assistance. The funds go to city housing agencies, which will help link adults with welfare agencies, schools, businesses or nonprofits to improve job skills that can lead to employment that pays a living wage. Participants agree the head of household will get a job within 5 years and no longer receive welfare assistance by then.
East Valley officials expect no immediate impact on their municipalities' day-to-day operations should the federal government default on its debt next week.
A massive complex of 20-story towers is being proposed along Tempe Town Lake in what is one of the most ambitious new projects contemplated in the East Valley since the recession crippled new development.
A Republican legislator is pushing for a state law cutting off public housing benefits for undocumented immigrants even though the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development already requires applicants to prove citizenship or legal residency.
Am I Hungry?
Heart-healthy workshop on exercise and conditioning
Inspire Kids Montessori open house