Leaders of the Detroit Public Library say too much of their voter-approved millage is being diverted to the city’s Downtown Development Authority, rising above a 5% cap laid out in the ballot question voters approved when they renewed the library’s millage in 2014.
Wayne County and Detroit residents can apply for rent aid through a new statewide program to distribute federal funds to keep people in their homes during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Starting Monday, Michigan renters in need and landlords can start applying for federal rent dollars that are part of a COVID-19 relief bill that Congress passed in December. Here is how to get help.
A philanthropic organization is working with a credit union to front millions of dollars to a Detroit housing agency as it waits for the Legislature and governor to agree on how to administer emergency COVID-19 federal aid, including hundreds of millions of dollars earmarked to help renters pay back rent and avoid eviction.
As Michigan lawmakers negotiate how to dole out federal COVID-19 relief dollars earmarked for Michigan in December, thousands of renters are waiting for help to pay back rent and avoid eviction.
Children need saving accounts, incarcerated people should have more apprenticeship opportunities and the state should offer families facing temporary financial woes lump-sum cash assistance.
The Wayne County Treasurer’s Office is offering new ways to pay down back tax debt, and expects to resume the tax foreclosure process this year.
A trio of Detroit residents — two white and one Asian American — say they’ve been denied the opportunity to live in a racially integrated community, and they’ve filed a lawsuit over it.
Michigan renters and landlords who are eligible for federal rental assistance are waiting for the state Legislature to allocate federal dollars intended to help Michiganders stay in their homes.
Detroiters can begin initiating the process to appeal their property tax values starting Feb. 1. Here’s what that means for homeowners.