A little bit of construction in Ballard does not somehow prove that the entire Seattle region is building enough housing.
Small housing has always been crucial for providing shelter to the workforce. Why would Seattle regulate it away?
Why has keeping people stuck in redlined neighborhoods become sacrosanct?
The Emerald City's dense housing and transit network is starting to reflect New York, Boston, Philadelphia, DC, Chicago and San Francisco.
Seattle offers a case study on whether cities can gain population without gaining traffic.
“For too long the poorest areas have gone without bikes,” said Sawant. “If a big corporation wants to add more in those areas, they’ll have to pay.”
The case for "pedestrianizing" well-trafficked urban spaces.
How do you make a bicycle scary to urban planners? You let it earn a profit.
The Emerald City has begun shunning the pro-growth attitude that originally brought it back.