It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Tia Sheree Gaynor. Thesis (Ph.D.), Rutgers University, 2011.
"This study seeks to examine how community stakeholders perceive the role CDCs play in fostering resident participation in local government...Newark, NJ, at the time of this research, had 21 operating CDCs. The 8 CDCs chosen for this study embodied the landscape of all Newark-based CDCs. Therefore, the organizations selected represented the population of CDCs in Newark."
Daniel M. Schulgasser. National Civic Review 88(4), Winter 1999, 341-50.
In December 1994 the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) designated Newark as an Enterprise Community (EC). Study assesses "the degree to which the development of networks of civic engagement in Newark has been augmented by the EC program." Rutgers-restricted Access
Deborah E. Ward. Prepared for delivery at the 2004 Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association, September 2-September 5, 2004.
"This paper focuses on Newark, New Jersey, and on the emergence of a dominant and first generation CDC there: New Community Corporation (NCC). The paper considers how CDCs, and NCC in particular, are a vehicle for understanding the role of national, state and local politics in shaping new ideas about urban revitalization."
William J. Linder. Thesis (Ph.D.), Fordham University, 1988.
"New Community, the object of this study, is located in Newark, New Jersey...It reflects a program that has brought about considerable change at the community level. One of the assumptions of New Community...is that while community development takes place at the micro level of society, there are factors at the macro level which contribute significantly to the outcome of any specific project; yet they often appear beyond the capacity to influence at the micro level. Three such factors are identified herein and are called "givens." They are racism, an anti-urban bias, and an anti-poor value orientation. These factors were accounted for in the emergence of the New Community program." Available?
Prepared by the Community Development Studio, Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Spring 2003.
Looks at the impact on the New Community Corporation, as well as on Newark property owners, resulting from the state-mandated revaluation of Newark's property base in 2003. Includes maps showing current NCC properties, as well as proposed future development sites.