Online: On-Demand Courses
[LIVE] The Dollars and Sense of Affordable Housing Deals Module 3: LIHTCIncludes a Live Web Event on 12/17/2021 at 12:00 PM (EST)
The low-income housing tax credit is the most important resource for creating affordable housing in the US. This module will provide an overview of this program, its impact and how it is allocated to create and preserve affordable housing. Other financing tools will be introduced and along with specific examples of naturally occurring affordable housing.
[LIVE] The Dollars and Sense of Affordable Housing Deals
This course introduces a framework for affordable housing as both a social good and an ESG investment strategy. It outlines the distinctions between affordable housing and conventional apartment development and describes market and policy factors that influence this real estate product type. The course also outlines how specific federal, state and local resources contribute to the complex capital stack that are specific to these developments. The modules are suitable for development associates, government practitioners and real estate professionals interested in understanding how these deals are conceptualized, structured, built and managed.
[LIVE] The Dollars and Sense of Affordable Housing Deals Module 2: Market and Policy ConsiderationsIncludes a Live Web Event on 10/28/2021 at 12:00 PM (EDT)
This module will explore market, financing tools and policy considerations that impact affordable housing development. It will highlight how markets shape deal structures, how federal and state policy drives development characteristics and how financing tools contribute to deal complexity.
Pillars of Community Renewal: The Role of Public/Private Partnerships
For cities across the United States, the 2000s have been a period of dramatic restoration, subsequently followed by the spectacular revelation of systemic failures. Urban metabolism from technology jobs and investment has been high, with the extraordinary revitalization of cities that were once hollowed out during the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. However, in the current climate of a global pandemic and severe social unrest, it has become clear that our systems have failed large segments of our communities while those considered to be the “movers and shakers” are able to carry on without missing a beat. For our communities to overcome these challenges, the public, private, and not-for-profit realms need to be engaged. The conventional model of public/private partnerships needs to be refocused from a transaction-oriented effort to a capacity-building model that recognizes the depth of financial strain plaguing the public sector and the subsequent impact this has on its ability to fully serve its constituents. Designed by a group of ULI members from the Public/Private Partnership Product Councils, and others who specialize in this arena, this webinar series illuminates how public/private partnerships can respond to systemic failures in housing, social needs, health care, transportation, food systems, education, and employment.
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