It was a story that made international headlines last year.

In April, a luxury home was demolished in California to make way for a $100 million luxury development that is set to become the world’s first “affordable” home.

In the process, the site’s demolition also demolished the historic home of a community that once housed thousands of people.

The story also made headlines for being a case of what is called a “disturbing coincidence” when it comes to the collapse of the historic San Francisco mansion known as the “Little Italy” on October 19, 1929.

The building, which was built as a boardinghouse for the wealthy in the city’s Chinatown neighborhood, collapsed under a massive earthquake, killing more than 700 people.

In 2013, a federal appeals court overturned a ruling that had banned the demolition of the house, finding that it was part of the citys historic preservation.

In 2017, a local architect and architect, Jason DeRosa, created a project called “Little Venice” to commemorate the Little Italy site.

The project’s theme is “Little” and the building’s owner, San Francisco’s first real estate developer, Henry F. Little, was the owner of Little Italy.

DeRosa is one of a number of architects who have recently started exploring the possibility of transforming homes into affordable housing.

The “affordability housing” movement, which began in the 1990s, aims to build homes that are more affordable to people who can’t afford the average American home.

“We’re trying to address the affordable housing crisis,” DeRosos said in a recent interview.

“The idea is that affordable housing is a way of getting people to work, be active, pay their taxes, and be engaged in community service.”

According to DeRosaurs project, the Little Venice project will include two units: one affordable and one affordable-market-rate, or MRO.

The affordable units will be located on the ground floor of the development and the affordable-price units will go on the second floor.

In addition to the affordable units, the project also includes two MRO units on the first floor.

The affordable units in the project will be available to low-income families who are working part-time or full-time and are able to afford to live in the affordable unit.

In order to be eligible for the affordable apartment, the unit must be available for rent for six months, be available during the summer months, and have a minimum of $250,000 in income, DeRoses project said.

A new “affortability” housing model for the city is coming to San Francisco in the form of a pilot program, which will be tested in a pilot phase in the coming months.

The city’s housing authority, the San Francisco Rent Board, said the pilot program will have the potential to provide more affordable housing to more residents than what is currently available in San Francisco.

According to the Rent Board’s website, “affirmatively low- and moderate-income residents have the most to gain from providing affordable housing, and the most benefit from preserving historic housing for future generations.”

In the city, the affordable apartments will be offered in units that are also affordable to the market-rate market rate.

The MRO will be priced between $750,000 and $1.5 million.

In the coming weeks, De Rosa said that the first units in his project will begin arriving on the site.

He said that construction of the affordable MRO housing units will begin soon and that it will be completed by the end of 2019.

De Rosa said he hopes to begin accepting applications for the units in January.

DeRosi said he also hopes to create a partnership with local housing agencies to build and operate affordable units.

In a statement, the city said that it welcomes the project’s potential as an “affirming demonstration of the value of building affordable housing that is not simply for the rich but for all people.”

“The city welcomes the opportunity to bring more affordable homes into San Francisco and to build new affordable housing opportunities that provide people with access to quality housing that meets their needs,” the statement said.

“San Francisco is committed to building the most affordable housing for all residents, as we work toward a goal of 100 percent affordable housing by 2025.”