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Event—Rethinking Social Housing in Mexico


Final Presentation of a Three-Year Research Project Funded by INFONAVIT

Date: Thursday, December 15th from 10:00 AM—12:00 PM

Place: Room 112 in Gund Hall, Harvard Graduate School of Design

Diane Davis (Principal Investigator of Rethinking Social Housing in Mexico—RESHIM) will present the results of the Governance Report and Best Practices focusing primarily on the Urban Value Creation Platform for sustainable urban development and social housing renovation in Mexican cities. Carlos Zedillo (Head of the Research Center for Sustainable Development of the Mexican National Workers’ Housing Fund Institute—INFONAVIT) will join GSD faculty and students in a discussion of strategies for better coordinating different levels of government to produce and renovate social housing in urban Mexico.

Please join us next Thursday at 10:00 AM. Food and refreshments provided, RSVP here https://goo.gl/forms/wC4rzntpzM3mlrKY2


Speakers:

Diane Davis

Charles Dyer Norton Professor of Regional Planning and Urbanism; Chair, Department of Urban Planning and Design, Harvard GSD

Nélida Escobedo

Research Associate, Harvard Graduate School of Design

Commentators:

Bing Wang

Associate Professor in Practice of Real Estate and the Built Environment

Enrique Silva

Senior Research Associate for Latin America and the Caribbean program at the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy

Richard Peiser

Michael D. Spear Professor of Real Estate Development

Introductory Remarks:

Carlos Zedillo

Head of the Research Center for Sustainable Development, INFONAVIT

Chris Herbert

Managing Director, Harvard Joint Center for Housing Studies


RESHIM is a multifaceted project focused on two central research components: 1) case study research in seven metropolitan areas across Mexico and 2) planning guidelines for redensification and sustainable urban development. In partnership with INFONAVIT, the RESHIM project has coordinated three Urban Planning and Design Option Studios at the GSD, with work in Celaya, Tlalnepantla, Oaxaca, and Mérida.

https://research.gsd.harvard.edu/socialhousingmexico/