CANCELLED!!! ULI Virginia: There Goes the Neighborhood

When

2022-10-05
2022-10-05T16:00:00 - 2022-10-05T18:00:00
America/New_York

Choose Your Calendar

    Where

    Norfolk State University Will open in a new window 700 Park Ave Norfolk, VA 23504-8050 UNITED STATES

     CANCELLED

     
    October 5, 2022

    Agenda

    4:00 pm - 4:30 pm - Cocktails, Networking, & Registration
    4:30 pm - 5:30 pm - Presentation & Q&A
    5:30 pm - 6:00 pm - Cocktails and Networking

    Venue

    Norfolk State University
    Lyman Beecher Brooks Library - Rotunda
    700 Park Ave
    Norfolk, VA 23504 

    Members: $30
    Non-Members: $50
    Students: FREE

    Moderator:
    Cassandra Newby-Alexander, Ph.D., Endowed Professor of Virginia Black History and Culture Emeritus Director of Joseph Jenkins Roberts Center for African Diaspora Studies, Norfolk State University

    Speakers:
    John C. Finn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geography Chair, Department of Sociology, Social Work, & Anthropology Christopher Newport University

    Keela Boose, M.A, Instructor, Norfolk State University

    Charles H. Ford, Ph.D., Professor of History, Norfolk State University

    Timothy D. Golder, Ph.D.,MUPDD Associate Professor of Research and Scholarship for the Center for African American Public Policy and Assistant Professor of Sociology and Urban Affairs, Norfolk State University.

    Kim Sudderth, Vice Chair, Norfolk Planning Commission

    Program Details:
    We continue our housing journey with this second installment exploring the persistent segregation of U.S. neighborhoods.

    The lines of racial segregation in most metropolitan areas in the United States are as stark today as at any point since Reconstruction. The promise of the 1968 Fair Housing Act remains unfulfilled, as the legacy of persistent segregation continues to reproduce profound racialized economic, environmental, health inequalities.

    In this lecture and discussion, our panelists will use the Hampton Roads region of Virginia as a case study to interrogate the connections between discriminatory housing policies and practices in our nation’s recent past and the landscapes of inequality that we inhabit today. In the context of climate change, they will argue that to avoid continuing to cement into our future the racially unjust landscapes of the present and not-so-distant past, we must envision and enact policies and practices with the explicit goal of achieving racially and social just urban climate resiliency.

    Norfolk State University 700 Park Ave Norfolk, VA 23504-8050 UNITED STATES

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