The owners of the Lotus and Amsterdam Hotels are challenged by THC, alleging illegal use of their designated residential units for tourist rentals.
The Sunnyside Hotel and Jefferson Hotel renovation, organized by the Tenderloin Housing Clinic, were the first of their kind, using the labor of formerly homeless recipients to renovate the building.
The opening of live work spaces for artists give hope to the community that the block may be at a turning point.
Warren Hinkle exposes the continued failure of the Bureau of Building Inspection (BBI) to protect low-income residents, the BBI’s unfair harassment of homeowners, and the impending disbandment of the BBI with the passage of Prop G.
Randy Shaw director of the Tenderloin Housing Clinic critiques and applauds activism in San Francisco and speaks of his new book “The Activists Handbook”.
A residential hotel being turned into a hostel is halted after lawsuits from Tenderloin Housing Clinic over the illegal conversion.
Supervisors approve legislation aimed at reducing hotelization.
With the impending passage of a $90 million bond measure to support the de Young Museum in 1998, tenant advocates, including THC, voiced their opposition to passing the cost of bonds on to tenants.
The owner of a Sunset District motel is accused of perjury in a suit brought by THC.
SF’s Redevelopment Agency is supposed to improve the state of the Tenderloin and Sixth Street. Residents and advocates feel they have done little to improve the Residential Hotels in the area, and that their complaints and issues have gone unheard.