Although the aforementioned example of property tax disparity represents an obscene extreme, it is nevertheless certain that substantial property tax inequality is commonplace throughout Baltimore. Between Coppin State University and Edmondson Avenue, for instance, the property owner living in a $30,000 house on the 2300 block of Winchester Street pays a rate four times higher than the owners of the $49 million shopping complex at Canton Crossing. In East Baltimore, within a block of North Avenue, the owner-occupant of a $25,000 house on Aisquith Street incurs a property tax rate almost nine times greater than the owners of the $117 million Amazon Fulfillment Center on Broening Highway. On the 1200 block of West Mulberry Street, the primary resident of a $17,000 house overlooking the infamous "Highway to Nowhere" faces a rate more than 15 times that faced by the Four Seasons overlooking the Inner Harbor. Back again on the east side, on the 1800 block of Federal Street between Green Mount Cemetery and Baltimore Cemetery, there is a $15,000 owner-occupied house whose property tax rate is almost 16 times higher than the rate on the $164 million glass office tower containing Legg Mason's headquarters.