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U.S. Supreme Court

The U.S. Supreme Court won’t weigh in on a California dispute over the payments some municipalities require developers to make to support low-income housing.

The justices on Monday denied review in 616 Croft Ave. v. West Hollywood, a challenge to that city’s “inclusionary zoning” policy that required builders of an 11-unit condominium in 2011 to pay a $540,393.28 “affordable housing fee” to help subsidize construction of low-income housing elsewhere in the city. In some instances, builders instead are required to sell 20 percent of their units at below-market prices.

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Tony Mauro

Tony Mauro, based in Washington, covers the U.S. Supreme Court. A lead writer for ALM's Supreme Court Brief, Tony focuses on the court's history and traditions, appellate advocacy and the SCOTUS cases that matter most to business litigators. Contact him at [email protected] On Twitter: @Tonymauro

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