AmeriCorps volunteers build walls for Habitat for Humanity during a 2013 event at the Downtown Raleigh Farmers Market. One part of the Raleigh City Council’s proposal to encourage developers to develop affordable housing would allow the city to make loans to groups such as Habitat for Humanity, encouraging them to rebuild vacant or dilapidated properties near transit stations.
AmeriCorps volunteers build walls for Habitat for Humanity during a 2013 event at the Downtown Raleigh Farmers Market. One part of the Raleigh City Council’s proposal to encourage developers to develop affordable housing would allow the city to make loans to groups such as Habitat for Humanity, encouraging them to rebuild vacant or dilapidated properties near transit stations. Ethan Hyman ehyman@newsobserver.com
AmeriCorps volunteers build walls for Habitat for Humanity during a 2013 event at the Downtown Raleigh Farmers Market. One part of the Raleigh City Council’s proposal to encourage developers to develop affordable housing would allow the city to make loans to groups such as Habitat for Humanity, encouraging them to rebuild vacant or dilapidated properties near transit stations. Ethan Hyman ehyman@newsobserver.com

Details of Raleigh’s $20 million affordable-housing plan emerge

June 16, 2015 3:56 PM

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