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Santa Monica Ca Zoning

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 11, 1997
In an effort to establish 2nd and 4th streets as pedestrian-friendly areas near Third Street Promenade, the City Council this week rejected a bid to allow ground-floor, street-front office space on those streets. The council on Tuesday denied a zoning amendment request by the new owner of the Pussycat Theater building to construct offices at the 2nd Street location, said Councilman Michael Feinstein.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 11, 1997
In an effort to establish 2nd and 4th streets as pedestrian-friendly areas near Third Street Promenade, the City Council this week rejected a bid to allow ground-floor, street-front office space on those streets. The council on Tuesday denied a zoning amendment request by the new owner of the Pussycat Theater building to construct offices at the 2nd Street location, said Councilman Michael Feinstein.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1997
After a raucous months-long debate, the City Council has approved a zoning change that will allow two live-performance theaters on Main Street. "We don't have a lot of live theater in Santa Monica. These theaters will boost cultural use and complement nearby restaurants," said Mayor Pam O'Connor. Architect Mario Fonda-Bonardi, who lives on Second Street behind the proposed theaters, said he feared the change "will have a domino effect" on the area, encouraging other businesses to come in.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1997
After a raucous months-long debate, the City Council has approved a zoning change that will allow two live-performance theaters on Main Street. "We don't have a lot of live theater in Santa Monica. These theaters will boost cultural use and complement nearby restaurants," said Mayor Pam O'Connor. Architect Mario Fonda-Bonardi, who lives on Second Street behind the proposed theaters, said he feared the change "will have a domino effect" on the area, encouraging other businesses to come in.
NEWS
June 17, 1993 | NANCY HILL-HOLTZMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Santa Monica City Council voted Tuesday to slash the amount of allowable development on commercial properties by nearly one-third throughout the city and by as much as 50% on large parcels of land. In addition to curbing commercial development, the new guidelines adopted by the council encourage housing construction within commercial areas. Business leaders predicted that the plan would do little to produce housing because banks are unwilling to lend money for such mixed-use projects.
NEWS
June 17, 1993 | NANCY HILL-HOLTZMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Santa Monica City Council voted Tuesday to slash the amount of allowable development on commercial properties by nearly one-third throughout the city and by as much as 50% on large parcels of land. In addition to curbing commercial development, the new guidelines adopted by the council encourage housing construction within commercial areas. Business leaders predicted that the plan would do little to produce housing because banks are unwilling to lend money for such mixed-use projects.
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