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Teardowns are changing the face of the Washington, D.C., suburbs — and nostalgia for the old neighborhoods isn’t enough to stop some suburban owners from jumping on the bandwagon.
Portland, Maine political activists are pushing to have the fate of a waterfront development proposal settled by popular vote.
Environmental groups have settled their case with the North Carolina Department of Transportation, clearing the path for a new bridge to serve the fragile Outer Banks.
State officials say their rewrite of flood zone rules makes life easier, but critics see a conflict with federal regulations.
Builders in Bethesda, Maryland didn’t like it when a local news outlet called what they do “mansionization.”
Demand is strong, but the lack of available land is keeping Florida homebuilders on the sidelines.
Near the beach in the upscale bedroom communities of Connecticut, home construction is red hot — and teardowns are at the center of the action.
With town resources tight, neighbors are banding together in opposition to short-term rentals in beachfront areas. But some residents say, “Live and let live.”
Florida developer Glenn Straub is betting he can make a go of Atlantic City’s failed Revel Casino Hotel. But first, he’ll have to get the power turned on.
Planners in Maine’s largest city are considering a rezoning request from developers that would pave the way for a major mixed-use project near the city’s busy commercial waterfront. But some neighbors are resisting the plan.
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