Resource Library

Since its founding in 1974, ANHD has provided commentary and analysis on the preservation and development of affordable housing in New York City, and more recently, its equitable economic development activities. This online Resource Library represents a comprehensive compilation of our published blogs, charts, maps, reports, testimony, and white papers, investigating trends in the community development space. We encourage you to use it for uncovering general information, data analysis and critique, and alternative policy solutions related to affordable housing and economic development.

All of our materials are sorted based on the issues, projects, special tags, types, and dates they are associated with, and you can use the dropdowns below to filter through the library based on these tags. Additionally, you can do a general search through our library, using the search bar the right. If you can’t find what you are looking for, email comms@anhd.org.

E.g., 11/22/2019
E.g., 11/22/2019
A Report on Selected Trends in City-Financed Affordable Housing Development
ANHD believes that the use of facial recognition technology and biometric data collection should be banned from New York City’s residences and businesses, rather than regulated in the limited ways proposed by these three bills.
Prohibiting a smart chip from being added to New York City identity card
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) is now looking to roll back Home Mortgage Disclosure Act (HMDA) data and limit the number of lenders who report to HMDA at all.
While we applaud Council Member Kallos and the bill’s sponsors for this important advancement of tenant rights, we have concerns that we feel are imperative for the Council to take into account.
Your Portable Area Median Income Guide Now Has 2019 Data
In my comments today I want to echo the demand of neighborhood residents and stakeholders in stating that the Bushwick Community Plan’s zoning proposal must be studied as an alternative in the EIS.
In offering my testimony today I want to echo the vital concerns raised by community members asking who this rezoning will actually serve.
The CEQR methodology incorrectly assumes that many populations, including rent stabilized tenants, face no risk of displacement.

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