The Emerald Triangle is an area of coastal Southeast Texas, a region that includes many large inland farms.
Located on the Texas Gulf Coast, it is home to a variety of small, private, and commercial businesses, including pet and livestock farms.
This area has also been a hotbed of political controversy, as many Texans have recently voiced their support for Donald Trump’s presidential bid.
The Emerald’s property ownership and location have been a source of contention for some time.
The city of Houston, where the city sits on land that is about an hour south of Houston and about three hours north of Dallas, has had some controversy surrounding its ownership of the land.
A series of lawsuits have been filed by a group of landowners and their attorneys, alleging that the city has violated their rights to equal property rights.
As of November 2017, the city was still working to settle a class-action lawsuit by owners of property in Lakeview and other surrounding neighborhoods.
However, the Emerald is the only property in this area that is currently listed on the Houston Real Estate Market.
It’s not a place you would expect to find a property listed on a major Houston real estate listing.
In recent months, however, it has become a hot property for Houston residents.
On September 30, 2017, Houston attorney and local real estate agent Craig Kelleher announced the listing of the property on the city’s real estate market.
Kelleher, a partner with the law firm of Kellehorne, Kelleman & Johnson, and a former Texas State Representative, had been working on the listing since the fall of 2016.
The property is listed as a “turnkey property,” meaning that it will be open for lease beginning in early 2019, and the city is now required to rent it.
The listing states that the property is located at a site approximately 3 miles southeast of Houston’s International Airport.
This is significant because it’s a city that, until recently, did not have a major property that could be used as a headquarters for a city.
However, in recent years, the Houston City Council has begun to take a more active role in the development of the city and is increasingly willing to use land in the city as a catalyst for growth.
On September 27, 2017 the Houston city council passed a resolution to establish the “City of Houston as a hub for real estate development,” which included the designation of land for development.
In this resolution, the council stated that, “[T]he City of Houston has been developing real estate in the Emerald Coast since the late 1990s, and now we want to continue that momentum and use this historic property to bring development to the Emerald City.”
The resolution also stated that the council will continue to use the property as a staging area for projects, such as the development and re-development of parks and other facilities.
There are several major issues that are being addressed regarding the Emerald property.
The first is a land acquisition process that will occur once the city rezones the property.
It has been rumored for several years that the land acquisition will take place by the end of the year, but the actual process has yet to be finalized.
If the city intends to move forward with the acquisition of the site, it will need to do so with the approval of the Texas Coastal Commission, the state’s land acquisition agency.
In November 2017 the Texas Supreme Court ruled that the TCC is responsible for managing and enforcing state and federal land acquisition laws.
The TCC has jurisdiction over the land on which the Emerald Property will be located, which includes land that will be owned by the city.
The decision was made because the TCE is responsible, according to the decision, for “the administration of federal land laws and regulations that are consistent with the purposes of the state.”
This means that the Emerald will have to follow the same land acquisition and enforcement process as any other land that the state owns.
The property will also need to be designated as an “intergovernmental land use” under state law.
The land acquisition is expected to be completed by the middle of 2018.
Second, the property will need a designated land bank to facilitate the development process.
This is the final step in the process of determining the site’s potential use as a city headquarters.
According to Kelleer, the land bank is expected by the beginning of 2019.
The bank will be composed of three types of land.
The site will be identified as an urban park.
The park will consist of open space and open space wetlands.
The wetlands will be comprised of the Cypress Creek, Trinity River, and Trinity Lake.
The Trinity Lake wetlands will also be identified to be an urban public park.
Finally, the development will need the approval from the City Council, which has previously indicated that it is not yet ready to make a final decision on the Emerald properties future use.
As of August 2017, there