Posts Filed Under: tchc
While politicians fight to look like budget hawks, the city's most vulnerable see their homes fall apart.
Featuring the long-awaited Scarborough subway throwdown.
As City staff wraps up a series of public consultations, the public is still divided on what Toronto's new community housing model should look like.
For residents of the Moss Park community housing project, accessing healthy, affordable food isn't a viable option. That's about to change.
Thirty-billion-dollar deficit aside, the federal budget delivers on spending that Toronto could really use.
Provincial and federal governments have neglected affordable housing responsibilities for decades, but that could be changing.
After a year of deliberation, the task force has spoken: Toronto Community Housing should be in the hands of a new non-profit organization.
A look at solutions and recommendations that could be on the mayor's TCHC task force final report tomorrow morning.
TCHC units are located throughout the city, but because the buildings are reaching the end of their useful life at the same time, they need unprecedented funding.
Toronto Community Housing needs $2.6 billion to repair units over the next 10 years, or 18,000 people will find their homes shuttered. In advance of tomorrow's TCHC task force report, we look at what's at stake.
It can take over seven years to get affordable housing in Toronto. Here's why.
The province refused to renew John Sewell's contract as chairman of the Metropolitan Toronto Housing Authority in 1988, which blew up in its face
As Toronto's social housing agency faces crises on multiple fronts, here's how their 2016 budget adds up.
As part of its capital repair project, TCHC is banking on new eco-friendly renovations to save money and attract investors.
A TCHC initiative sees residents in Canada's first social housing community share stories about what makes the neighbourhood special.
Displacement and unfair rent increases among challenges raised in a Monday night forum.
The TCHC needs lower interest rates in order to tackle it's multibillion-dollar repair backlog, but in spite of a massive surplus and an affordable housing mandate, its main mortgage lender isn't budging.
Council's decision over the crumbling eastern Gardiner might prove a canary in the coal mine of the city's political leadership.