Housing Growth and Affordability in the Capital Region
First annual State of the Capital Region report
Monday, May 20th
3:30 — 5:00 p.m.
The Brookings Institution, Falk Auditorium
1775 Massachusetts Ave, NW, Washington, DC
Planning Director Panel
First annual Center for Washington Area Studies and ICMA, Director Panel Discussion. RSVP here.
Date: Thursday, April 8th
Location: Marvin Center Grand Ballroom (800 21st St. NW, Washington DC, 20052)
- Andree Checkley, Planning Director, Prince George's County Planning Department
- Robert Duffy, Planning Director, Arlington County Department of Community Planning, Housing and Development
- Andrew Trueblood, Acting Director, DC Office of Planning
When to Get Rid of Tax Incentives?
Wednesday, November 28
Co-sponsored with the Pew Charitable Trusts
Mapping Segregation Launch Party
Wednesday, October 24
The Textile Museum
701 21st Street, NW
Washington, DC 20052
Please join public historians Mara Cherkasky and Sarah Jane Shoenfeld of Prologue DC to celebrate the launch of the new Mapping Segregation in Washington DC website, commemorating the 70th anniversary of a landmark Supreme Court decision that ended the enforcement of racial covenants and the 50th anniversary of the 1968 Fair Housing Act. To put these data and history in context, WAMU's Sasha-Ann Simons moderates a discussion among distinguished panelists with expertise in DC history, GIS mapping, and fair housing: communications scholar Natalie Hopkinson, geographer Amanda Huron, and sociologist Greg Squires.
In partnership with Prologue DC and The Albert H. Small Center for National Capital Area Studies.
What does E-commerce Mean for Cities?
Thursday, April 12, 2018
Churchill Room, Gelman Library
While E-commerce has disrupted many industries, its future impact on urban areas remains unclear. Panelists Melina Cordero, Americas Head of Retail Research, CBRE, Ryan Hand from the DC Office of Planning, Tina Leone from Ballston BID, and Developer Walt Petrie discuss how cities will respond to the changes wrought by the internet.
A 10 Year Reflection on the Williams Administration's Development Legacy
Thursday, March 1, 2018
GW Textile Museum
When Mayor Tony Williams took office in 1999, he and other city leaders outlined an ambitious development agenda for D.C. Their “Vision for Growing an Inclusive City” outlined broad goals such as preserving and creating mixed-income neighborhoods, encouraging development of new housing to support 100,000 new residents, and reducing barriers to opportunity across race, education, income and geography. Ten years after the Williams’ Administration, Tom Sherwood, a local news expert, will moderate a conversation with the former mayor, Aakash Thakkar from developer EYA, and LISC Deputy Director Ramon Jacobson. We discuss the development choices of his administration: what worked, what didn't and why."
Tally's Corner Revisited