The Anti-Eviction Mapping Project is thrilled to be releasing this interactive video piece with the Land of Opportunity! It features Benito Santiago, Evan Wolkenstein, Rio Yanez, Candace Roberts, and others who have been fighting the tides of gentrification in San Francisco. It also features films by Karla Gallardo, Austin Meyer, Peter Menchini, and more. And we've got a handful of maps embedded within it as well! Check it out!
This map reveals the accumulation of Ellis Act evictions since they were first utilized by landlords in San Francisco. (Click to see animated map). By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project
Oral history map documenting stories of those fighting gentrification and eviction in the San Francisco Bay Area. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Our interactive storytelling map in Clarion Alley, sharing nine stories of displacement and resistance of people impacted by hypergentrification in San Francisco. Part of our oral history project. Call 415-310-6865 to hear the stories of those represented on our map! By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project with the Clarion Alley Mural Project.
Major development projects in Oakland from 2000-2015, and foreclosures in Oakland from 2004-2015 mapped by the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Click here to view our map of killings by law enforcement in San Francisco. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
This map depicts all no-fault evictions filed from between January 1997 and October 14, 2013 filed at the Rent Board, including Ellis Act Evictions, Owner-Move-In Evictions, and Demolition Evictions. (Click to see animated map).
Click to take a stand against renting or buying from an evictor. Also learn the history of your building, or a building that you're thinking of renting or buying from. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Map of excessive rent burden in San Francisco. Percent of renter households whose gross rent is 50% or more of their income. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Affordable neighborhoods of San Francisco are limited, as per this mapped data.
How many minimum wage jobs would be required to afford a 2-bedroom at fair market rate in San Francisco. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project
Map of public spaces, San Francisco, by the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
As the Bay Area population continues to grow and gentrify, the African American population continues to be pushed out. Click to view interactive map detailing demographic change from 1970 to the present. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
In San Francisco, the bulk of 311 requests are related to "cleaning" up buildings, sidewalks, and streets. How much do such requests indicate hyper-gentrification? In SoMa and the mid-Market region, the majority of the requests are proximate to the Twitter tax break zone, where numerous tech companies have settled over the last few years. Chinatown and the Mission have been ground zeros for evictions since 2012, and we have seen increased call volumes within them. Furthermore, we have witnessed new developers such as Maximus contract groups like "Clean Up the Plaza" to rid the 16th Street BART Plaza in the Mission from its homeless population, resulting in increased policing of youth of color. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Airbnb and VRBO listings by neighborhood, San Francisco. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
We have witnessed a steep increase in tech-based cohabitating in recent years, very much resultant from the Silicon Valley Tech Boom. From hacker homes to digerati dorms, there are abundant spaces for tech workers to cohabitate with other tech workers. While we very much support collective living and live/work spaces, there are some tech communes that seem to be fulfilling less of a politically radical mission, and more of a capitalistic infrastructure. Instead of embracing the communal spirit of the 1960s, it seems that these digerati dorms are run by owners and middleman companies that are often charging above market rates while pretending the hacker home is part of a collectivist ethos. Click to view interactive map! By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
This map allows you to hover over zip codes to learn about census data per the most recent census.
This map details development projects that have been proposed and executed in San Francisco's Mission District from 2003 onwards (purple), as well as ones that are proposed to be executed in the future (red). Upon these development projects are no-fault evictions (blue) that have occurred in the Mission district since 1997. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
With Tenants Together, the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project is releasing this map of Blackstone owned properties in California on February 11, 2015 - an international day of action coordinated with PAH solidarity groups in New York and Barcelona fighting against displacement by Blackstone.
Blackstone spends roughly $100 million a week on foreclosed properties in USA. They buy properties that have lost value, and wait for the value to increase. They also buy rental properties, where they raise rents as much as they can and evict tenants without hesitation.
According to public records, Blackstone owns over 4000 single family homes in California. They have also moved to purchase multi-family buildings at the end of last month. It concerns us because this is yet another example of consolidated wealth in our society, and most of the markets Blackstone is buying in, have very few tenant protections. Most notably, single-family homes can’t be subject to rent control according to California state law (Costa Hawkins Act). What we have seen so far is Blackstone-Invitation Homes placing more of the burdens of home ownership on tenants, without any of the benefits. We haven’t seen mass evictions or rent increases, but without tenant protections against these things, it’s something we fear when they decide to get out of the rental market, or that they’re not getting enough “return on their investment.” In California, their presence has been most felt in Sacramento.
Map of California properties owned by Wall Street landlords: Blackstone, Colfin and Waypoint. #WallStreet By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project and Tenants Together.
The Anti-Eviction Mapping Project has documented the latest American Community Study (ACS) data visualizing the staggering number of homes that are unoccupied on a consistent basis in San Francisco, CA. Each dot represents 10 homes, arranged by census tract.
2012 ACS data indicates there are 30,057 vacant homes in San Francisco. A common residents per unit calculation is 2.8 persons, meaning that the city of San Francisco has empty homes capable of housing more than 84,000 more people than it does.
According to a 2013 comprehensive report on homelessness by the city of San Francisco, one of the wealthiest cities in the richest nation in the world, contains 6,636 homeless adults and 914 homeless children and transition-age youth, totaling 7,550 homeless persons. According to Anti-Eviction Mapping Project’s previous Airbnb and VRBO map, almost 7,000 units are available for short-term rental online.
The Vacant Homes in San Francisco map yields another irony: two of the districts with the densest numbers of homeless persons also contain the most vacant homes. According to the homelessness report, census tract 6, which includes most of the Tenderloin and SOMA neighborhoods, contains over 3,000 homeless persons, as well as the highest density of vacant homes.
Upon a background of no-fault evictions in San Francisco, this map reveals twelve of the wins that we have had in 2014 thanks to a growing anti-eviction movement made of an array of community groups, collectives, and organizations across the city. Although we have endured tremendous losses this past year, we have also witnessed direct action, radical legal maneuvers, and movement building culminate in triumphs. As we move on to 2015, we have to remember that when we fight, we win. Onwards! By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Let us not forget that before the current wave of gentrification, and before gentrification became a concept following World War II in Global North cities, that countless people were displaced in violent waves of colonization. Today's development and infrastructure sits upon Native lands.
Map showing that 69% of no-fault evictions between 2011 and 2013 happen within 4 blocks of tech bus stops in San Francisco. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Owner-Move-In Evictions are on the rise in San Francisco with at 26% increase over the last year.
By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project
Loss of Youth Population in San Francisco, 1980-2010. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Levels of Poverty in the San Francisco Bay Area, by the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project
Click here to view development projects in San Francisco upon a backdrop of no-fault evictions. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
This map visualizes all of the fires in San Francisco from 2005 to 2015. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
This map display's Ron Conway's web of influence and power in San Francisco. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Foreclosures in Alameda County, 2014-2015. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Click to upload your own story to our crowdsourced map! By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Interactive map of Buy Out evictions in San Francisco, as recorded by the San Francisco Tenants Union. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
This map debunks the myth of the millionaire renter, as it is clear that property owners make significantly more than renters in this city. With income inequality growing more rapidly right now in San Francisco than in any other United States city, and with San Francisco being a 63% renter-occupied city, this is significant. Viewers can drag the map over the divide to see the difference in income between renters and owners. They can also zoom into examine neighborhood details or zoom out to view differences across the rest of the US. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Click to view map of homes evicted by Elba Borgen, Speculator. Borgen is one of the worst speculators in San Francisco and has evicted countless tenants through Ellis Act evictions. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Click to view interactive map of Santa Monica Ellis Act Evictions.By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.
Santa Monica Ellis Act and OMI Evictions. Click to view map. 1986-2013. Last three years highlighted in red. By the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project.