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To The Point, a Council of Large Public Housing Authorities podcast offers you concise, digestible overview of the most pressing topics facing the public and affordable housing industry. You’ll hear from leaders from across the housing spectrum from public housing authorities’ executives to notable researchers, academics, to federal, state, and local officials, to representatives from community-based organizations. Jeffery K. Patterson, CEO of the Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority and ...
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The National Public Housing Museum is the only institution that shares the diverse stories of public housing from across the United States. Our flagship podcast, Out of the Archives, shares stories from current and former public housing residents that expand our idea of public housing and are all too often left out of the mainstream narrative. You can also listen to our mini-series, Legally Stolen, which focuses on the legal theft of wealth from Black residents in Chicago's Englewood neighbo ...
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Jeffery K. Patterson sits down with Richard Monocchio, Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary of HUD's Office of Public and Indian Housing, to discuss what he has learned as he completes his first year in office. Jeff and Rich discuss the innovations brought by MTW programs, the importance of cross-sector work in improving life outcomes for low-incom…
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Home Forward CEO Ivory Mathews joined To The Point host Jeffery K. Patterson for a conversation about the Reimagining Home Forward Initiative. Ivory discusses how the initative addresses systemic racism by "calling up, calling out" racial injustices in Home Forward's history and is forging an inclusive path forward by implementing a racial harm pol…
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CLPHA Board President Jeffery K. Patterson sits down with Eugene Jones, Jr. to discuss a career spanning four decades and includes leading some of the nation's largest housing authorities including Kansas City, Chicago, Indianapolis, and most recently Atlanta from where he stepped down late last year. Gene describes what drew him to the public hous…
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In a recent CLPHA member survey, 84 percent said access to behavioral and mental health services, including substance use treatment, is one of the biggest health challenges for their residents. PHA residents are dealing with everything from acute mental health crises to the stress and anxiety of living in poverty, but forward-thinking PHAs are coll…
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Public housing authorities face the same cybersecurity threast as any large organization. H.A.I. Group CEO and cybersecurity expert Ed Malaspina joins host Jeffery K. Patterson to discuss what public housing authorities can do to protect themselves from the very real threat of cyberattacks. Thanks for listening to To The Point, a podcast of the Cou…
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The practice of redlining is where public and private officials and professionals designated certain neighborhoods as high-risk largely due to racial demographics. This led to denied loans or significantly higher interest rates in those neighborhoods. It institionalized racial bias, and denied generations of Black families the ability to build and …
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Join us as we delve into stories spanning from 1943 to 1993. Experience the thrill of late-night basketball games, memories from an Olympic-level boxer, and more about the power of sports. Storytellers for this episode include Lee Roy Murphy, Olympic boxer of the Robert Taylor Homes; James Purgatorio of the Jane Addams Homes; Gil Walker, the former…
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Los Angeles Mayor Karen Bass has declared a state of emergency on homelessness in the city. In this episode, host Jeffery K. Patterson sits down with the Housing Authority of the City of Los Angeles (HACLA) President and CEO Doug Guthrie and Council of Large Public Housing Authorities (CLPHA) Executive Director Sunia Zaterman to discuss why homeles…
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"Bringing the Outdoors In: Community and Recreation in Public Housing", originally aired on April 30, 2020, shortly after the start of the COVID-19 pandemic lockdown. Needless to say, this period required the world to drastically reimagine how we interact while also keeping our neighbors and broader communities safe. Thinking back to those first fe…
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To The Point host Jeffery K. Patterson, CLPHA president and Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority CEO, discusses how public housing authorities are approaching race, equity, inclusion and belonging principles with Sunia Zaterman, CLPHA executive director; Karen Dubois-Walton, Elm City Communities CEO, and Adele James from Adele James Consulting. …
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Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority CEO and CLPHA President Jeffery K. Patterson sits down with CLPHA Executive Director Sunia Zaterman to discuss how CLPHA’s Housing Is Initiative has elevated collaborations between the housing and education sectors to improve education outcomes for low-income students of all ages, and Sunia explains how CLPHA…
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When considering what “love” is, many varieties come to mind. Romantic love and platonic love dominate our TV shows, movies, and music, but these are only two pieces of the picture. What about love of a place, love of a people, or love of a purpose and principles? This episode, “The Act of Loving,” shares stories of all sorts of love in public hous…
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Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority CEO and CLPHA President Jeffery K. Patterson sits down with CLPHA Executive Director Sunia Zaterman to discuss the history of the Choice Neighborhoods Initative (CNI). Sacramento Housing and Redevelopment Agency Executive Director La Shelle Dozier also joins Jeffery to highlight Sacramento's $320 million rede…
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In this episode, “There's So Much Magic in a Place,” we uplift a range of experiences of public housing residents from across the country, featuring narrators from New York City, Milwaukee, Cleveland, and Chicago. These narrators share stories of how their relationships to home and place have shaped, and have been shaped by, their identities as ind…
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Inaugural Episode with host Jeff Patterson discussing Washington updates with CLPHA ED Sunia Zaterman, then talking with NYCHA's Greg Russ about the Blueprint for Change. Thanks for listening to To The Point, a podcast of the Council of Large Public Housing Authorities.Kirjoittanut Jeff Patterson
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This episode, "Everybody Needs Somebody to Love," celebrates a resident from the ABLA (a group of public housing projects consisting of the Jane Addams Homes, Robert Brooks Homes, Loomis Courts, and Grace Abbott Homes) community, the late Mr. Wilbur Farley. If that name sounds familiar, perhaps it is because he has appeared many times in different …
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, we're revisiting Episode 12, "Full of Life," and have added more historical context behind the stories narrators share! This episode feature stories about finding yourself through the arts and recreation, reclaiming and growing after trauma, and more. A special thanks to the storytellers from this episode, in…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, “It's Certain Things That I Think Are Human Rights,” we celebrate National Fair Housing Months with an array of current and former residents from Chicago public housing. The oral history narrators in this episode include Reverend Marshall Hatch who lived at the Jane Addams Homes from 1960 to 1974, Nakia Herro…
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Legally Stolen is a 3-episode podcast produced by the National Public Housing Museum and Artist as Instigator Tonika Lewis Johnson as part of her project, Inequity for Sale, a virtual and physical exploration of homes sold on Land Sale Contracts in the 50s and 60s. Episode Three focuses on Chicago’s fight for fair housing and racial justice, includ…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, “Pressure and Time Makes Diamonds,” we celebrate Black History Month with a selection of narrators sharing a range of their complex experiences living in public housing in New York City. The narrators in this episode include Jayah Arnett, Bonnette Bryant, Domingo Morales, and Pamela Phillips, all of whom have…
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Legally Stolen is a 3-episode podcast produced by the National Public Housing Museum and Artist as Instigator Tonika Lewis Johnson as part of her project, Inequity for Sale, a virtual and physical exploration of homes sold on Land Sale Contracts in the 50s and 60s. Episode Two takes listeners on a journey through present-day Greater Englewood, expl…
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Legally Stolen is a 3-episode podcast produced by the National Public Housing Museum exploring Inequity for Sale, a virtual and physical exploration of homes sold on Land Sale Contracts, by social justice artist Tonika Lewis Johnson. Episode One is a deep dive into the history and research that sparked Tonika’s idea to create Inequity for Sale. Fea…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "My Heart Was in It: Holidays in Public Housing," narrators share a range of stories about their memories of the end of year holidays in the projects. You’ll hear about hallway decoration competitions in New York City Public Housing, special gifts, and a family’s decision to donate to those who have less. The…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, “Our Neighbors Stepped Up,” narrators from Chicago, Cleveland, New York City, Minneapolis, and South Bend share stories about fun competitions between neighbors during the holidays, the stress of public housing waiting lists, and the importance of community centers for youth development. The narrators in this…
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This episode of Out of the Archives, "Candyman was a Candyman: People of Cabrini Green," was co-curated by the Chicago History Museum and is set in Chicago’s Cabrini-Green community. Narrators from the community share their experiences of life in Cabrini Green, with stories including residents’ creative aspirations, an uneasy gang truce after the m…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Mind to Grow," residents share their unapologetic love for their homes, memories of childhood summer fun, and the strength within the community. A special thanks to the storytellers from this episode, including Nakia Herron of the Robert Taylor Homes, Doris Johnson and her son Michael Johnson of the Cabrini-…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Hidden History America," storytellers analyze the state of public housing in New York City, moving out of public housing into Chicago’s Lakeview neighborhood, and the tireless efforts of parents working nights to give their children a better life. A special thanks to the storytellers from this episode, inclu…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Full of Life: Learning and Personal Growth," we feature stories about finding yourself through the arts and recreation, reclaiming and growing after trauma, and more. A special thanks to the storytellers from this episode, including Ben Baker of the Ida B Wells Extension Homes, Marquita Gandy of ABLA Homes, …
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Silent Voices Among Us: Stories from Chicago's Henry Horner Homes," which named after our online exhibition of the same name, we share stories from residents of the Henry Horner Homes, known to many of its residents as the Hornets. The stories range from different experiences from the early years of the Henr…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Black is Beautiful Two: Reflections on Family, Activism, and Perseverance" we celebrate Black History Month by continuing the narrative from our June 2020 episode by the same name, which highlights stories from the Black community. You’ll hear about one storyteller’s development as a community organizer, fin…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Close to Home: Reflections on the Animal Court," we celebrate the end of 2020 by sharing a selection of stories that are central to the Museum’s future home in Chicago’s Little Italy neighborhood; the Jane Addams Animal Court. You'll hear from residents as they share stories reminiscing on the magical Edgar …
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "We’re Connected to Everybody: Connecting Stories, Connecting Dots," narrators share stories of quarter parties that were organized in the Henry Horner Homes to help residents pay for their rent, finding the good in a community when you’re in a difficult time, and a family’s first television set at the Lathro…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "A Change of Season: Resident Adaption and Resilience" looks at the changing of the Little Italy neighborhood over the years, finding housing in a big city, resident dance parties, and more. A special thanks to the storytellers from this episode, including Ida Brantley of ABLA, Alderman Walter Burnett Jr of C…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Taking Care of Us: Community Care in Public Housing," the Museum's summer 2020 interns from Roosevelt University made selections from their favorite parts of the museum’s oral history collection, which collectively discuss the ways our communities shape us. The intern team included Skye Darke, Victoria Limon…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives "Play Ball: Sports and Athletics in Public Housing," former public housing residents and housing authority workers, share a range of stories about how late-night games of basketball would make a positive impact on communities and how diligent practicing could be life-changing. A special thanks to the storytell…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Black is Beautiful: Reflections on Arts, Culture, and Activism," current and former public housing residents share a range of stories that exemplify not only that Black Lives Matter, but are creative, full of joy, courageous, and essential. The storytellers you will hear from include Mary Baggett of the Jane…
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This episode of Out of the Archives, "Ordinary But Extraordinary" takes cues from our 2018 exhibition History Lessons: Everyday Objects from Chicago Public Housing, and looks to show the importance of everyday stories and their ability to deepen our understanding of American history. A special thanks to our storytellers Herman Bonner of Stateway Ga…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Bringing the Outdoors In," narrators shares stories of community and compassion found in public housing. Storytellers recall the playgrounds found in New York City public housing, having neighbors feel like family, and gaining respect through sports, as well as through fighting. A special thanks to our story…
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In this episode of Out of the Archives, "Surving and Thriving in Public Housing," narrators share stories of innovative entrepreneurship found in public housing complexes across Chicago. Narrators recall buying candy from trucks outside of the Cabrini-Green Homes, a watermelon man from the ABLA community, and an artist named Milton Reed, known as t…
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