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October 21, 2014 – Fed’s 2014 Community Development Graduate Research Forum

FedFlyer_2014

 

Temple Geography Conference: Call for Papers and Sessions

Temple University Critical Geography Conference

Friday, November 7, 2014 at 3:00 PM – Sunday, November 9, 2014 at 10:00 PM (PDT)More Information →REGISTER

CURE affiliated scholar Stephen Danley quoted in a front-page news story

Courier-Post: Tuesday, July 29: news story; “Camden doing its own schools’ review”

Dr. Stephen Danley (assistant professor, CFAS-public policy) was quoted in a front-page news story.

http://www.courierpostonline.com/story/news/local/south-jersey/2014/07/29/camden-schools-review/13306357

Center Director Paul Jargowsky’s research cited in a recent report by the U.S. Census Bureau

To view the report: “Changes in Areas with Concentrated Poverty: 2000 to 2010.”, please visit: http://1.usa.gov/1jKBV7T

 

CURE affiliated Public Policy grad students cited in news article

“N.J. municipalities join forces to deal with vacant homes”

The role of Rutgers–Camden public policy students in helping to identify abandoned properties in Camden County was cited in this South Jersey section news story.

http://articles.philly.com/2014-07-21/news/51786297_1_vacant-properties-zombies-haddonfield

CURE affiliate scholar Stephen Danley quoted in local newspaper

The Victor: A tale of two cities

With its stained glass depiction of RCA’s Nipper trademark on its tower above the Camden Waterfront, the Victor Lofts apartment building is at once the most iconic building in the city — and the most ironic. Ironic because while the building preserves the architectural shell of the blue-collar industrial powerhouse that Camden once was, the residents of the Victor Lofts are unlike the rest of the poorest city in America, according to the U.S. Census.

Victor residents are, in fact, reflective of what some hope a future Camden might resemble: Middle-class and professional, affluent, better educated.

And in a minority city dominated by Hispanics and African-Americans, the large percentage of whites living in the Victor stands out like a snowstorm in July.

Resident Stephen Danley is a professor of public policy at nearby Rutgers University-Camden. He expected a certain amount of heat for moving into a building so different from the city where he lives, teaches, studies, and blogs — sometimes pointedly and sometimes about two of his fellow Victor Lofts residents, state Sen. Donald Norcross and Camden school Superintendent Paymon Rouhanifard.

To read the entire article, please visit: http://www.courierpostonline.com/story/news/local/south-jersey/2014/07/19/victor-tale-two-cities/12898525/