Watch the recording and get photos from our 2023 Convocation here!
NJSPL Report – The Status of New Jersey’s Childcare Infrastructure
Authored by Sarah F. Small, Debra Lancaster, Jocelyn Fischer, and Yana van der Meulen Rodgers, this report represents comprehensive research into the state of childcare markets in New Jersey from both supply- and demand-side perspective, and includes key findings as well as policy recommendations to bolster support for the state’s childcare market.
Mian: Transforming Empty Churches Into Affordable Housing Takes More Than a Leap of Faith
This Planning Magazine article, co-authored by senior program director Nadia Mian, PhD, takes a closer look at how zoning reform, strong partnerships, and creative funding can help planners and communities convert underused houses of worship into homes.
Planning and Public Policy Student Nina Gohel is recipient of 2023 Rutgers Revolutionary Award
The Revolutionary Award recognizes student leaders or organizations that have demonstrated creativity, originality, ingenuity, and/or resourcefulness in addressing local and global issues.
Research: Eric Seymour co-authors new paper: How Private Equity Landlords Prey on Working-Class Communities of Color
The paper focuses on the Atlanta region and describes the factors contributing to the increase of private equity and real estate investment trusts in single-family home ownership, and how this affects low-income working-class communities of color.
NJSPL – Malpractice Risks with Telehealth: The Do’s and Don’ts
Telehealth has experienced a boom in use since the start of the pandemic, offering safer, more convenient, and accessible alternatives to patients seeking care. However, telehealth is not without its pitfalls—namely, misdiagnosis and data privacy risks, both which can lead to medical malpractice.
New Heldrich brief: Whipsawed, Precarious, and Pessimistic: Americans’ Changing Views About the Economy and Labor Market During a Decade of Fundamental Change
Despite significant improvements in the labor market since the Great Recession and the depths of the pandemic, and with historically low levels of unemployment, Americans’ attitudes about the economy have soured.
Jane Kaye honored as 2023 Rose Teaching Excellence Award recipient
The award is presented annually to a full-time faculty member committed to quality teaching, outstanding commitment to student achievement, and dedication to student mentorship.
Research by Heim & Dr. Ruth Winecoff – The Impact of State 529 Plan Tax Incentives on Take-Up and Savings
Dr. Ruth Winecoff and Dr. Bradley Heim examined the impact of 529 tax benefits on plan participation and savings in their latest article published in Public Finance Review.