During the National Community Reinvestment Coalition’s Just Economy Conference, keynote speaker Lael Brainard of the Federal Reserve expressed her vision for the future of the Community Reinvestment Act.
The National Community Reinvestment Coalition and other national organizations endorsed the American Housing and Mobility Act — which controlled the cost of renting or buying a home, reduced the cost of housing, provided assistance to those hurt by Federal housing policies, and provided nondiscriminatory policy practices for financial and housing institutions.
From 2000 to 2013, Baltimore experienced the fifth highest rate of gentrification in the United States, ranking behind bustling cities such as New York, Los Angeles, Washington D.C. and Philadelphia, according to a new study by the National Community Reinvestment Coalition (NCRC), a nonprofit that tries to steer investment into underserved communities.
In light of the racist comments made by the Governor of Virginia, it revealed the racist roots of Virginia. Even 50 years after Congress passed the Fair Housing Act and banned these discriminatory practices, a massive study was released by the National Community Reinvestment Coalition, which researched how redlined communities have or have not changed over the years.
The National Community Reinvestment Coalition released a report showing that Washington, D.C. was the most gentrified city between the years 2000-2013. Recently, there has been complaints from “new” residents about go-go music playing in a cell phone store but local residents, who have had no problem with the music for decades, have came together to create a petition to keep the music playing.
Eleni Delimpaltadaki Janis was recently named Chief Capital Markets Officer and Managing Director.
CityLab, April 5th, 2019: Where gentrification is an emergency, and where it’s not Ron Daniels, president of the Baltimore-based civil-rights network Institute of the Black World 21st Century, assembled a group of some of the foremost African American social-justice advocates, thinkers and influencers to Newark this weekend for an emergency summit on gentrification. The emergency […]
In 1966, a group of Boston-area parents and administrators created a busing program called METCO to help desegregate schools. They thought of it as a quick fix to a passing problem. But the problem hasn’t passed, and METCO isn’t enough to fix it.
A turnaround in interest rates turned borrowers back on their heels last week, deflating a quick boom in refinance demand.