The City of Austin is back to playing whack-a-mole with its large unsheltered population.
As housing prices skyrocket in Texas, desperate buyers will try anything to stand out. But experts say the implications are troubling.
Despite federal protections aimed at preventing eviction, thousands of tenants in Texas have been unable to use them to keep their homes.
As the unhoused population grows, cities like Austin turn to legalized camps, where community and calamity collide.
Tenants at Villas Del Paseo were without water for weeks after February’s winter storm. Now, they’re organizing to demand better conditions at their complex.
Power plants without insulation failed, leading to sustained blackouts. But poor insulation in homes across the state made it even harder to stay warm.
The fate of the Alamo City’s oldest and largest public housing development is fueling a conflict between San Antonians with different visions for the future of the city’s West Side.
Screened out by automated background checks, tenants who face eviction can be denied housing for years to come.
As courts reopen in Harris County, tenants may be removed from their homes as COVID-19 cases skyrocket, despite CARES Act protections that guarantee shelter.
Five years ago, facing significant rent increases and, in some cases, eviction, residents at the North Lamar Mobile Home Park organized. Now, they own the park.