in [New York? .
Written in English
|LC Classifications||NA9127.W2 W4|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
|LC Control Number||56017609|
Photo, Print, Drawing [Land development project ("Southwest Redevelopment A"), Washington, D.C. Map showing redevelopment and problem areas] [ b&w film copy neg. ] Full online access to this resource is only available at the Library of Congress. Rachel Cooper is a travel writer who has lived in the Washington, D.C., area for more than 25 years. She is also the author of several books covering the capital and mid-Atlantic regions. In the last decade, Washington, D.C. has experienced a surge in urban development. The city’s population has seen a huge increase in young professionals. Keyes, S. () Architectural drawings for a land development project "Southwest Redevelopment A", Washington, D.C. Southwest Urban Renewal Area Washington D.C, to Southwest Urban Renewal Area Washington D.C, to SOUTHWEST WASHINGTON, D.C., URBAN RENEWAL AREA HABS No. DC (Page 6) Table of Contents I. Introduction Context 7 Old Southwest 9 Rationale for Urban Renewal in Southwest 14 II. Redevelopment Policy, People, and Plans 18 Policies 18 D.C. Redevelopment Act of 18 Housing Act of 19 Housing Act of 19 Supreme Court Case: Berman Size: 1MB.
Records of the Columbia Historical Society, Washington, D.C., Vol. 49, The 49th separately bound book (/), pp. Books United States. Redevelopment plan, Southwest Redevelopment Project Area B: a report of existing conditions and a plan for redevelopment. Washington, D.C.: National Capital Planning Commission. NAW2 A A Study of the Impact of Relocation on Former Residents of Southwest Washington, Who Were Served in an HWC Demonstration Project (Washington, DC: Health and Welfare Council of the National Capital Area, ), ; D.C. Redevelopment Land Agency (RLA), Annual Report, , v; D.C. RLA, Annual Report, , 11; Harland Bartholomew & Associates Cited by: 6. The Southwest & The Wharf is a community in transition. With the rapid changes taking place, expect to see more tourists and residents calling this area DC’s newest hot spot. That’s because of The Wharf, a $2 billion, transformative redevelopment stretching across 50 acres of water and 24 acres of land along the Potomac River. The first. Southwest Waterfront redevelopment set to break ground, but not without concerns two D.C.-based firms plan to level the row of buildings along Water Street and .
The Southwest Neighborhood Library, originally opened in the wing of a junior high school, has served its community for more than 70 years. Opened at Thomas Jefferson Memorial Junior High School in and moved to its own freestanding building, at Wesley Place SW, in Oct. 22, , the Southwest library was part of a library boom -- the ninth of 11 branch libraries built . Urban renewal in the nation's capital: a history of the Redevelopment Land Agency in Washington, D.C., by Elaine B Todd () Transfer of real property of the U.S. to the D.C. Redevelopment Land Agency: report from Committee on District of Columbia to accompany H.R. by United States (Book). The book acted as the basis for a Southwest Washington redevelopment plan he co-authored with Chloethiel Smith in However, instead of going with Justement’s plan, the D.C. government approved a redevelopment plan for Southwest Washington authored by William Zeckendorf, a New York City real estate developer. The Northwest One redevelopment planning process began in earnest in the spring of At that time, the community began to organize to work with the District to deal with violent crime in the neighborhood as well as the threatened loss of affordable housing. An official Steering Committee was created, comprised of senior District officials, .