Links from the web that we found relevant. They don't always represent our point of view, but they're interesting:

CollegeHumor: The Disturbing History of the Suburbs
Redlining: the racist housing policy from the Jim Crow era that still affects us today.

ChelseaRecord: Improvements:City Awarded $1m Byrne Grant to Help Community Safety on Broadway
The City of Chelsea is pleased to announce that it was awarded a $1 million grant from the US Department of Justice to support community safety improvements.

PolicyLink: In Boston, Momentum Grows for Renters’ Rights
José Velasquez has lived in Boston for the past 28 years. In April 2006, he and his family moved into a 14-unit apartment building on Meridian Street in East Boston.

WNYC: History of Zoning
The first zoning laws were created in New York City 101 years ago.

CommonWealth: Are homes only for the upper-class?
Homeownership has traditionally been a marker of middle-class life, and a tool for vaulting families solidly into the middle class. Sustainable homeownership builds family wealth, and helps stabilize neighborhoods

Metro: Walsh launches efforts to end youth homelessness in Boston
Mayor Marty Walsh announced that Boston is creating an action plan to prevent and end youth homelessness.

Mass Development: MassDevelopment Announces Opening of Second Round of Transformative Development Districts
Through the Transformative Development Initiative, a place-based development program for Gateway Cities, MassDevelopment is soliciting nominations from Gateway City officials and their partners seeking to spur sustained economic development for designated districts in their cities.

Boston Globe: City Offers incentives to encourage landlords to accept homeless tenants
City officials are asking landlords to consider renting apartments to homeless individuals and families, and they’re offering some incentives – or at least a safety net – to those who participate.

Everett Independent: GE Site RiverWalk Work to be Featured in Everett Greenway Meeting
For such a long time, when it came to the GE site on Air Force Road, Everett residents and officials were accustomed to seeing plans on paper that were years away – and perhaps not even possible.

Curbed: East Boston’s major new developments, mapped
East Boston is one of the busiest areas in the Boston region in terms of new development.