Los Angeles Development
News about commercial and residential development in LA.
It’s the second largest fine ever issued by the city’s ethics commission.
The lots are about a block from a Crenshaw Line station slated to open next year.
But don’t lace up your shoes just yet: Bowling is not coming back.
But permit data shows a development slump may be on the way.
Big changes for the flower market take a step forward.
Downtown could become the city’s first neighborhood to do away with parking minimums.
The Whole Foods would take up about half of the retail and restaurant space in the complex, which will also hold 1,200 apartments.
The developer says it remains committed to the project, which would rise next to Capitol Records.
Are the storied Franklin Village apartments more or less becoming a hotel?
The 122-year-old hotel sits at the border of Skid Row and the Historic Core.
El Segundo is becoming a hub for tech companies that are repurposing old aerospace warehouses into "creative" campuses.
The striking, metal-clad complex would rise across from the under-construction NFL stadium on Century Boulevard.
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The store is "a cultural resource," the foundation says. Amoeba sold its property to a developer four years ago for $34 million.
1,400 apartments and a 7,500-seat entertainment venue.
It would unseat the under-construction Shoreline Gateway for the title.
It argues the market-rate apartments "will lead to rent increases" in the neighborhood.
A new plan calls for restricting the core of Skid Row to affordable development. Groups working in the neighborhood say it’s not enough.
The contractor is also embroiled in a lawsuit against the developers of Oceanwide Plaza.
The penthouses are emblematic of Hollywood’s "renaissance"—and they highlight the extremes in LA’s housing market.
The national spotlight is on the river, and developers are paying attention. Plans include glitzy projects by big-name architects.
The 170-room hotel is set to rise on Spring and Sixth streets in Downtown LA.
Membership to this location: $2,160 a year.
The neighborhood council had hoped to revive the farm to bring back "organic food, clean air, green jobs, and park equity."
A separate city commission had pushed for some affordable housing in Mitsui Fudosan’s 41-story tower.
The building would hold 298 affordable studios, plus a rooftop deck and community garden.
Pricing for private pod-studios will start at $675 per person per month.
Tom Gilmore has spent nearly $30 million scooping up properties in the neighborhood.
Right next to the Capitol Records building.
Developers have been trying to build there since 2006.
The tower may or may not be for sale, but AHF is offering $50 million.
Described as a "village on the hill," the homes are raised off the ground and are wrapped in a giant green wall of succulents.
The owners of the Art Deco-inspired Staples and a beauty shop on Wilshire are planning to redevelop the property with a high-end high-rise.
The West Adams Heritage Association, however, is still firmly opposed. One of its members told a city committee last week that the developers "were arrogant and could care less" about destroying rent-controlled apartments.
The district attorney found that the city violated the Brown Act, but says it’s too late to take action.