- Who We Are
- What We Do
- What We've Accomplished
A practical guide for integrating healthy food acess and social justice into Community Development.
In connection with our Two Shades of Green program, LISC NYC collaborated with New York City government agencies and Enterprise Community Partners to create the IPNA for guidance on health-focused upgrades for affordable housing.
Following Hurricane Sandy, LISC NYC launched the Rockaway Re-Visioning and Resiliency initiative, a partnership between Ocean Bay CDC, Asian Americans for Equality (AAFE), LISC NYC and Hester Street Collaborative to engage the residents of the Rockaways in a long-term community revitalization effort.
The result of a community engagement effort by Osborne Association, LISC NYC and planning consultant Project Urbanista, the report recommends the co-location of services, training and employment opportunities in the Fulton Reentry Center to support the needs of citizens returning to the Bronx after a period of incarceration, while becoming an economic engine in the community.
MDRC’s Change Capital Fund (CCF) outlines the new CCF initiative. A collaboration of 17 funders, the CCF initiative is providing five community organizations -- St. Nicks Alliance, Fifth Avenue Committee, Cypress Hills Local Development Corporation, Community Solutions/Brownsville Partnership, and New Settlement Apartments – with a $1 million contribution to make organizational capacity investments that will help them expand economic opportunity in underserved neighborhoods.
U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) awarded a planning grant to the New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) to develop a Transformation Plan for the South Bronx neighborhood of Mott Haven, with a focus on the public housing development of Betances Houses. NYCHA partnered with LISC NYC to coordinate a community-driven planning process with residents, community organizations, government agencies, and local businesses.
LISC NYC hosted a series of panels in 2015 to address critical questions facing New York City’s community development corporation partners. The three-day panel featured policy experts on housing and economic development, former LISC NYC executive directors, and today’s leaders of community development corporations.