1 edition of Impact of CDBG Spending on Urban Neighborhoods found in the catalog.
Impact of CDBG Spending on Urban Neighborhoods
by Diane Pub.
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||104|
The CARES Act will provide $, in Community Development Block Grant Coronavirus funds (CDBG-CV) to the city. As new information from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) becomes available, we will update this web page to include public input opportunities, eligible CDBG-CV activities to be funded, and the city's. The President’s FY Budget provides the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) with $ billion in gross discretionary funding and $ billion in new mandatory spending over ten years, with an emphasis on supporting million households.
The following CDBG-DR Reports are available: CDBG-DR Grants Financial Report. A list of all active CDBG-Disaster Recovery grants, sorted by State. Identifying grant balance, and identifying Top Performers and Slow Spenders. Grants Targeted for Closeout. A list of grants targeted for closeout, sorted by the grant balance. In response to Presidentially declared disasters, Congress may appropriate additional funding for the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program as Disaster Recovery grants to rebuild the affected areas and provide crucial seed money to start the recovery process.
HUD Objective: The primary federal objective of the CDBG program is the development of viable urban communities by providing decent housing and a suitable living environment and through expanding economic opportunities, principally, for persons of low- and moderate-income. “Persons of low and moderate income” are defined as families. On November 2, , the Federal Reserve System presented “Solutions for Mitigating Neighborhood Blight: Innovations and Policy Strategies,” a webinar in which panelists discussed current research and described successful programs to mitigate the impact of blight and promote neighborhood revitalization.
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The Impact of CDBG Spending Urban Neighborhoods Characteristics and Quality of CDBG Data from HUD Data Systems. The success of any system to assess CDBG p rogram performance at the neighborhood level rests in large part on accurate depiction of the amounts and location of CDBG spending.
The Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program is the largest of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Developments's formula block grant programs. This study examines whether readily available data sources can be used to track the outcomes of activities funded with CDBG.
The study concludes that two data elements--median home loan amount and the number of businesses--have. The Impact of CDBG Spending on Urban Neighborhoods. The largest of HUD's formula block grant programs, with an annual appropriation of approximately $5 billion, the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program is administered by more than 1, metropolitan cities and urban counties and 50 State governments, which have great discretion in how they spend their funds.
Planned residential Environments Ann Arbor, MI: Institute for Survey Research, University of Michigan. rThe Impact of CDBG Spending Urban Neighborhoods 80 Galster.
Community Development Block Grants and Urban Neighborhoods CDBG spending and neighborhood change: Conceptual and statistical frameworks Conceptual model. Measuring the impact of Community Development Block Grant spending on urban neighborhoods Article (PDF Available) in Housing Policy Debate 15(4) January with Reads.
46 The Impact of Community Development Corporations on Urban Neighborhoods. Econometric trend analysis shows that property value levels and trends in the impact area exceeded those of other Denver low-and- moderate income neighborhoods in the.
The Impact of CDBG Spending on Urban Neighborhoods. () This study examines whether readily available data sources can be used to track the outcomes of activities funded with CDBG. The study concludes that two readily available data elements — the median home loan amount and the number of businesses—hold some promise as tools for helping.
Between andCDBG entitlement communities have increased 86 percent while real funding for the program has declined (figure 2). This, together with funding cuts, has amounted to an 85 percent decrease between and in average funding for each direct recipient.
Ensuring CDBG Subrecipient Timeliness Guidelines for Grantee Selection, Management, and Oversight of Subrecipients in the Community Development Block Grant Program $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ Preface S ubrecipients have participated in the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) enti tlement program since its inception in In response, the Bush administration suggested drastically cutting back CDBG funding to focus solely on needy neighborhoods, concentrating narrowly on economic development, and gauging the effectiveness of the spending by clear standards such as increases.
The CDBG turns 40 this year. Thus, it is an appropriate time to take stock of this important program and consider how it can be improved. The purpose of this article is to introduce what we believe to be 6 key issues that must be addressed if the program is going to live up to its full potential.
Those issues concern: the continuation of the program and funding levels; the formula for Cited by: 6. A product of Great Society urban aid efforts, the Community Development Block Grant was supposed to fight poverty and revive blighted neighborhoods.
The program soon proved a wasteful mess, however (see “America’s Worst Urban Program,” Spring ).The money it has lavished on poor neighborhoods has had little impact, because nothing in the funding formula requires grantees to.
The Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Entitlement Program provides annual grants on a formula basis to entitled cities and counties to develop viable urban communities by providing decent housing and a suitable living environment, and by expanding economic opportunities, principally for low- and moderate-income persons.
Nearly 1, states, cities, towns, and counties in urban, suburban, and rural areas receive CDBG funds, which are allocated based on need.
Program rules require that part of the funds primarily benefit low-income households. (See the table below for the estimated CDBG cuts by state and jurisdiction.) Choice Neighborhoods Initiative (CNI). Building Successful Neighborhoods 1 Introduction Policymakers have been concerned about improving conditions in Americas distressed urban neighborhoods for more than a century.
Interest was heightened in the s and s by research shedding new light on the devastating effects of concentrated poverty, for cities overall as well as for. Chapter Environmental Review Actions Triggering Environmental Review and Limitations Pending Clearance According to the NEPA (40 CFR ) and P the responsible entity is required to ensure that environmental information is available before decisions are made and before actions are taken.
For the last forty years, the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program has helped communities throughout the U.S. address a wide range of community development needs by improving housing, ensuring suitable living environments, and expanding economic opportunities.
CDBG Entitlement Program - provides annual grants on a formula basis to entitled cities and counties. The grants develop viable urban communities by providing decent housing, a suitable living environment, and expand economic opportunities for low- and moderate-income persons.
When Congress passed the Housing and Community Development (HCD) Act ofit broke down the barriers of prevailing practice -- where under separate categorical programs, the Federal Government had made the decisions about every community development project undertaken by cities.
The HCD Act departed from this model by creating the CDBG Program. The Community Development Block Grant (CDBG), one of the longest-running programs of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, funds local community development activities with the stated goal of providing affordable housing, anti-poverty programs, and infrastructurelike other block grant programs, differ from categorical grants, made for specific .W hen Barack Obama ran for president inhe vowed to pour resources into American cities via the Community Development Block Grant program, a remnant of s urban policy.
Obama called CDBG an “important program” and praised it for providing housing and “creating jobs for low- and moderate-income people and places.”. Previous research measuring the impact of this program concludes that above a certain level of CDBG spending in a neighborhood can help improve it.