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After the ProjectsPublic Housing Redevelopment and the Governance of the Poorest Americans$
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Lawrence J. Vale

Print publication date: 2018

Print ISBN-13: 9780190624330

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: December 2018

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780190624330.001.0001

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Housing the Poorest: Hoping for More

Housing the Poorest: Hoping for More

Chapter:
(p.383) 13 Housing the Poorest: Hoping for More
Source:
After the Projects
Author(s):

Lawrence J. Vale

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780190624330.003.0016

Chapter 13 revisits the four constellations—Publica Major, the Big Developer, Nonprofitus, and Plebs—to compare the four places discussed in the book. These cities of stars reveal how HOPE VI affects governance in two settings: the phased implementation of projects and the management of completed neighborhoods. The relative power of public, private, not-for-profit, and community voices constrains project pace and shapes how much to prioritize on-site rehousing of the existing extremely low-income community. And, following on this, the second key arena of poverty governance entails decisions about selecting and managing residents in the completed development. Reflecting on the lived reality of the four communities provides an opportunity to revisit the stated rationales for income mixing. The chapter assesses the difficulties of redeveloping public housing in the context of ongoing (self-inflicted) economic austerity and lingering resentments and concludes by examining emergent directions for housing and planning policy.

Keywords:   Boston, Tucson, San Francisco, New Orleans, public housing, HOPE VI, redevelopment, governance constellation, housing policy, management

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