In 1992, San Francisco voters passed Proposition H which adjusted the maximum annual rent increase for rent-controlled apartments to 60% of the Consumer Price Index for the Bay Area.
A 1992 flyer featuring the Tenderloin Housing Clinic advocates for voter support of Proposition H, which would eliminate the annual 4% rent increase floor.
This Yes on Prop H campaign flyer sought to get voter attention by being styled like an advertisement for the medical cream Preparation H.
THC files a lawsuit against the Rent Board’s ruling that tenants pay full cost of city bonds.
Randy Shaw advocates for Proposition G in a 1994 letter to the Editor of the San Francisco Chronicle.
Readers are urged to call Supervisors in opposition of Mayor Jordan’s “direct rent” program, which was essentially a resurgence of the “hot-line hotel” program.
Momentum stalls in 1995 for the Mandatory Direct Payment Program supported by SF voters through Prop N.
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.