Community Development

System Publications

 

Special Publications

Publications on a variety of Community Development topics

Redefining "Rust Belt": An Exchange of Strategies by the Cities of Baltimore, Cleveland, Detroit and Philadelphia

This publication summarizes the key themes from the first event in the Redefining "Rust Belt" series. The event engaged community leaders from the cities of Baltimore, Detroit, Cleveland and Philadelphia in a discussion of challenges and successful strategies in city revitalization efforts. The event was held by the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond, in collaboration with the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, Cleveland and Philadelphia. 

A Perspective from Main Street: Long-Term Unemployment and Workforce Development

This report summarizes the key topics that emerged from forums held by the Community Development departments at the Federal Reserve Banks of Atlanta, Dallas, Kansas City, Minneapolis, New York, Philadelphia, Richmond, San Francisco, and St. Louis, as well as the Board of Governors in 2011. The forums were a part of an initiative to explore the causes of long-term unemployment in low-to-moderate income communities and to identify strategies that foster successful workforce development. 

REO and Vacant Properties: Strategies for Neighborhood Stabilization

REO and Vacant Properties: Strategies for Neighborhood Stabilization is a joint summit and publication of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston and Cleveland and the Federal Reserve Board. The summit will help communities and practitioners better understand current barriers, promising practices, and regional differences related to neighborhood stabilization and the disposition of real estate owned (REO) property.

The Enduring Challenge of Concentrated Poverty in America: Case Studies from Communities Across the U.S.

The report profiles 16 high-poverty communities throughout the country including 5th District cities, West Greenville, North Carolina and McDowell County, West Virginia.

Neighborhoods in Bloom

In recent decades, American cities have expended considerable resources on housing and community development efforts in deteriorated neighborhoods.

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