Lincoln Institute Case Study Award Winners
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2019

  • Dr Angelique Chettiparambil Rajan & Joseph Ayitio, University of Reading; Keeping Urban Housing Permanently Affordable: The London Community Land Trust
  • Barry Hersh, New York University; Rheingold Brewery Redevelopment
  • Ann Rappaport, Tufts University; Mystic River: A Quest for Climate Equity
  • Uwe S. Brandes, Georgetown University; Creating a New Waterfront Neighborhood in the Nation’s Capital: The Planning & Redevelopment of Washington D.C.’s Near Southeast into the Capitol Riverfront
  • Tzu-Chin Lin & Ying-Hui Chiang, National Chengchi University; The Aftershock of Radical Property Reassessment in a Split-Rate Tax Regime
  • Mariana Barrera, Ministry of Urban Infrastructure of the Ministry of the Interior, Public Works and Housing of Argentina; Construction of Collaborative Data on Informality & Urban Poverty in Argentina. The Case of the Plataforma Abierta Nacional del Hábitat
  • Sean Kennedy, University of California Los Angeles; The Impacts of California’s Environmental Policies through the Lens of Newhall Ranch Development
  • Danielle Zoe Rivera, University of Colorado Boulder; Urban Informality & Disaster Response in South Texas Colonias
  • Neal LaMontagne, University of California Los Angeles; Negotiated Value: Community Amenity Contributions & Value Capture in Metro Vancouver
  • Jane Rongerude & Sara Hamideh, Iowa State University;
    Post-Disaster Recovery of Public Housing in Galveston, Texas: An Opportunity for Whom?

 

2018

  1. Pooya Ghorbani and Courtney Wolf, New York State Governor's Office of Storm Recovery; Home Buyouts in New York State: Strategies for Maximizing Homeowner Participation
  2. Aleksandra Maksimovska & Aleksandar Stojkov; SS. Cyril & Methodius University; Improving Municipal Fiscal Health through New System of Property Taxation: Evidence from South Eastern European Countries
  3. Nestor Garza, Georgia Institute of Technology; Implementation and Effects of Land Value Capture in Bogotá, Colombia
  4. Jongwoong Kim, University of Cincinnati; Guryong Village Development Decision: Taking, Readjusting, or Just Cancelling?
  5. Mi Shih, Rutgers University; Ying-Hui Chiang, National Chengchi University, Taiwan; and Hsiutzu Betty Chang - National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan; "Floating TDR" and Land Value Capture in Taiwan: Designing a More Effective Land Finance Tool
  6. Tej Kumar Karki, Boston University; Politics of Flood Disaster Evacuation in Houston City: A Dilemma of Decision Making Under Climate-Uncertainty
  7. Allison Laskey, University of California, Irvine; Public Engagement and Detroit's Struggle to Ensure Equitable Development
  8. Kanako Iuchi, Tohoku University, Japan; Rhetoric of recovering resilient: Unveiling how building back safer transforms into development for prosperity (A case of post-Yolanda rebuilding)
  9. Liu Ran, Capital Normal University, Beijing, China; The State-Dominated Formalization of Informal Housing: A Descriptive Case Study on Beijing Urban Village
  10. Agustin Leon_Moreta, University of New Mexico; Land Conservation in the Albuquerque-Middle Rio Grande Basin Region
  11. Carlos Rufin, Suffolk, University; Johann Friedl, Institute of International Urban Development in Cambridge, MA; Community Toilets and the City: A Solution, or a Defeat?
  12. Devin Day, Building Research Council in Champaign, Illinois; Dream in Progress: How Two West Side Neighborhoods in Cleveland Transition from Vacancy and Foreclosure to Housing Rehabilitation and Refugee Resettlement
  13. Allison L. Bridges, Columbia University; Natural Amenity-Led Growth and Environmental Activism in Florianópolis, Brazil
  14. Thomas Coggin, Fordham University; Using the Law to Protect Informal Urban Livelihoods: a Descriptive Case Study from South Africa
  15. Donovan Finn, Stony Brook University; Natural Amenity-Led Growth and Environmental Activism in Florianópolis, Brazil
  16. Tho Tran, Texas A&M University; Affordable Housing and Community Development in Coastal Cities: Are We Spending Money to Put Ourselves in Dangerous Places?

Mission

The Association of Collegiate Schools of Planning promotes education, research, service and outreach in the United States and throughout the world by seeking to:

  • recognize diverse needs and interests in planning;
  • improve and enhance the accreditation process, and;
  • strengthen the role of planning education in colleges and universities through publications, conferences, and community engagement;
  • extend planning beyond the classroom into the world of practice.

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