Developing affordable housing frequently requires collaboration between nonprofit and for-profit entities, raising a host of structuring and tax implications to work through. In this Clinic in Action presentation, Clinical Professor Jeff Leslie and students Ben Meyer '18, Mack Chitulescu '19, and Audrey Cho '19 will discuss the Housing Initiative Transactional Clinic's work on behalf of nonprofit clients that are joint venturing with for-profit companies.- University of Chicago Law School firstname.lastname@example.org America/Chicago public
Join LSA, BLSA, and Law of the Land for a lunch discussion and Q & A with WBEZ's Natalie Moore, in conversation with Professor Randolph Stone of the Criminal and Juvenile Justice Clinic at the Law School.
Natalie Moore is WBEZ’s South Side Reporter, covering issues of segregation and inequality in Chicago. In this capacity, she has written extensively on topics such as affordable housing, mixed-income communities, and economic development in the city. Named Best Journalist in 2017 by the Chicago Reader and a Casey Medal recipient, her writing has appeared in the BBC, New York Times, NPR’s Morning Edition, and the Chicago Sun-Times, where she also writes a monthly column. In addition to receiving various accolades for her work, Ms. Moore is the author of The South Side: A Portrait of Chicago and American Segregation, which won the 2016 Chicago Review of Books award for nonfiction.- University of Chicago Law School email@example.com America/Chicago public
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The Kreisman Initiative for Housing Law and Policy invites students to tour the Preservation of Affordable Housing (POAH) developments in the West Woodlawn neighborhood. Grove Parc Plaza was a 504-unit Section 8 housing redevelopment project located on a 12-acre site centered at 61st and Cottage Grove, four blocks southwest of the Law School. POAH has replaced Grove Parc Plaza with new housing on South Cottage Grove Avenue (The Jackson, The Grant, The Burnham and Trianon Lofts) and in the surrounding neighborhood.
Following the tour, the group will meet at the Town Hall Room of the Woodlawn Resource Center (6144 S. Cottage Grove Avenue). We will have lunch and a panel discussing the intersection of the Grove Parc Plaza redevelopment with larger community revitalization initiatives, including The University of Chicago’s development plans.
Lunch will be provided.
Janet Smith, Associate Professor, University of Illinois at Chicago and Co-Director of the Nathalie P. Voorhees Center for Neighborhood and Community Improvement
Susana Vasquez, Associate Vice President, Office of Civic Engagement, University of Chicago
POAH, Grove Parc Plaza/Woodlawn Park Overview: http://www.poahchicago.org/woodlawn/about-woodlawn
CBS Chicago, "City Receives $30.5 Million Grant to Revitalize Woodlawn Neighborhood": http://chicago.cbslocal.com/2011/08/31/city-receives-30-5-million-grant-to-revitalize-woodlawn-neighborhood/
|10:15 AM - 10:30 AM||Meet in the hallway, Room VI|
|10:30 AM - 10:45 AM||Travel to Woodlawn Resource Center located at 6144 S. Cottage Grove, Town Hall Room|
|10:45 AM - 11:45 AM||Tour|
|12:00 PM - 1:20 PM||Lunch Panel|
Room VI- Hallway 1111 E 60th Street Chicago, IL 60637 United States
Effect of Mass Incarceration on Public Housing
The Black Law Students Association Presents:
Effects of Mass Incarceration on Public Housing
Featuring Professor Lahny Rose Silva
Associate Professor of Law at Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law
Monday, January 22, 2018
12:15 in Room D
Buano Pasta will be served.- University of Chicago Law School firstname.lastname@example.org America/Chicago public
The Effects of the 1930s HOLC "Redlining" Maps: A Conversation with Daniel Hartley of the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago2/28
In the wake of the Great Depression, the Federal government created new institutions, including the Home Owners’ Loan Corporation (HOLC), to stabilize housing markets. As part of that effort, the HOLC created residential security maps for over 200 cities to grade the riskiness of lending to neighborhoods. Hartley and his co-authors trace the effects of these maps over the course of the 20th and into the early 21st century, focusing on the difference in outcomes (segregation, home ownership, house values, and credit scores) between residents living on a lower-graded side versus a higher-graded side of an HOLC boundary.
Panelist: Daniel Hartley, Chicago Federal Reserve
Lunch will be provided.- University of Chicago Law School email@example.com America/Chicago public