Join us on Wednesday, April 7 for a conversation on Metro’s Joint Development Policy and learn about how we’re updating it to strengthen our response to the L.A. County housing affordability crisis.
Our Policy determines key aspects of our projects such as affordability levels and land discounts, as well as important steps in our process such as developer selection and community outreach. To inform the update, we released a Policy Paper to the Metro Board in January which outlines potential tools we could deploy with the new Policy.
This conversation will be an opportunity for you to learn about the Policy and the changes we’re considering, ask questions and provide input.
Metro Conversations: Joint Development Policy
Wednesday, April 7
5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Join via Zoom: https://zoom.us/j/95125657466
La interpretación en español en vivo está disponible en Zoom.
See Who’s Joining the Conversation
- Cecilia V. Estolano, CEO of Estolano Advisors and Better World Group; Vice Chair, University of California Board of Regents
- Kristin Fukushima, Managing Director, Little Tokyo Community Council
- Takao Suzuki, Director of Community Development, Little Tokyo Service Center
- Lynn Katano, Director, Housing Investment & Finance Division, Los Angeles County Development Authority
- Carla de Paz, Director of Community Organizing, Peoples Power Collective
Judith Taylor, Partner, HR&A Advisors
- Tunua Thrash-Ntuk, Los Angeles Local Initiatives Support Corporation
- Rochelle Mills, Innovative Housing Opportunities
To provide feedback on Metro’s Joint Development Program please take our survey here. More information about the program can be found here.
What is Metro Conversations?
Metro Conversations is a new series of virtual gatherings, bringing you stories about Metro that you might not have heard before. We’re one of the largest transportation agencies in the country, but we’re about more than just buses and trains. For questions, contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can view our past conversations here.
Categories: Transportation News
The Red Line has several stops where Joint Developments should have taken place long ago. Do we really need to study the housing problem in Los Angeles any further?
Well yes because NIMBYs I guess… Yeah it’s ridiculous at this point.