Stabilizing Residents and Properties: Perspectives on Rent Control, Eviction Moratoriums, and other Contemporary Approaches


2021-12-15T14:00:00 - 2021-12-15T15:00:00

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    Global ULI Online
    Amid the dual crises of a nationwide housing shortage and the COVID-19 pandemic, there has been movement among policymakers and advocates to address housing stability among renters, predominantly through local policies such as rent regulation, tenant protections, and reforms to eviction processes.


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    Please note: even if you cannot attend, we will send a webinar recording around. 
    As the US emerges from the pandemic, it will be critical for federal, state, and local government(s) to adopt an equitable policy framework that balances the need to address both the acute and chronic issues of housing stability among lower-income and otherwise vulnerable renters with the realities of developing, owning, and operating high-quality rental properties. In response, the ULI Terwilliger Center for Housing conducted an applied policy research project that engaged with a wide range of practitioners representing both the tenant and real estate industry perspectives to define a vision for the tenant-landlord relationship in a post-pandemic world. Specifically, the project evaluated the current challenges and state of practice; identified the core values and objectives that a policy framework should advance; and developed a framework to guide policymaking efforts moving forward. The ultimate objective of this effort was to improve resident stability, defined for the purposes of this research as: The ability of a renter household, regardless of means, to live in a safe, decent, and attainable home without undue risk of involuntary displacement. This proposition requires the ability of property owners to be able to operate and steward properties in a manner that enables the ongoing safety, quality, and financial viability of those properties. This webinar will air as the report on the research is published, sharing the findings through a discussion among practitioners.