Expensive rentals and more housing are priority concerns among candidates in the mayoral race.
A new condo development proposed on Danforth Ave is sparking debate among residents.
A business development course will run this fall at the Danforth/Coxwell branch of the Toronto District Library. Workshopsnclude market research and financial management.
Lindsey Taylor isn’t quite sure what business she wants to start. But she does know that she wants to get something going.
“Side hustles are pretty popular with the millennial generation so I wanted to learn more and potentially see how I could something in my spare time,” she said.
She was at the Danforth/Coxwell branch of the Toronto Public Library on the quiet evening of Sept. 26 in a meeting room bustling full of people of all ages and backgrounds.
The lack of parking at Innstead Co-op’s proposed building is the main concern for residents near Gerrard Street East and Coxwell Avenue.
The land known as the Birch Cliff Quarry Lands is at the heart of confrontation between the community and two real-estate developers seeking to change the landscape of the area.
One of the developers, The Conservatory Group has already decided what it’s going to build. The other, Build Toronto, met with the community to get feedback on their plan.
Construction is underway on a $3.7-million expansion to Chester Le Junior Public School in the Victoria Park and Finch area. And it’s about time, supporters say. The expansion includes a new child care facility and a 460-square-metre community centre.
Oxfam Canada was only one of a few organizations featured at UTSC’s second annual International Development and Cultural Week, running from Feb. 8 to Feb. 10 on the campus.
Controversy continues to swirl around the Bridlewood Mall area while construction dust is still settling at Bridlewood Library. Work on the library, which wrapped up on Jan. 21, is part of a controversial renovation and redevelopment plan that includes building a proposed 975 condo units.
The city needs to review the way the Ontario Municipal Board handles development applications if it wants to manage intensification in residential areas, says Highland Creek Community Association president Stephen Miles.