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While her decision only applies to the two Mercer County towns, other municipalities have been awaiting the ruling as they grapple with how much affordable housing they must provide under the New Jersey Supreme Court’s longstanding The cases have required communities to accommodate housing that lower- and middle-income households can afford.But calculating how much housing each municipality is required to provide — whether by zoning, redeveloping existing housing or building new units — has been a battle.
A gay group in Cape May called GABLES became the first gay group in the state to receive the Governor’s Award for Tourism Excellence in 2006. Currently, only eight homes are available for sale.
The number is less than housing advocates sought, but more than towns wanted.
“Lower-income households are not going to be excluded in the way that lots of wealthy towns hope to,” said Kevin Walsh, executive director of the Fair Share Housing Center, a Cherry Hill-based nonprofit that advocates for affordable housing and is a party to the case.
After years of failure by the state to enforce the housing requirements, the state Supreme Court in 2015 directed municipalities that hadn’t met their obligations to submit plans for doing so to county-level Superior Courts.
Since then, 190 municipalities have reached settlements, according to the Fair Share Housing Center.