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In an effort to bring more activity to commercial corridors in Milwaukee neighborhoods like Sherman Park and Clarke Square, LISC Milwaukee is preparing a new generation of developers to lead projects there.
For young African-Americans like Lavelle Young, the path to becoming a real estate developer in Milwaukee is challenging — but times are changing. It was notable when all four developer teams competing to redevelop Milwaukee’s North Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive library included minority firms.
Twenty new students were recently announced for ACRE’s 26 week program designed to expand the representation of minorities in commercial real estate, property management, and construction management in Milwaukee.
CEO Maurice Jones lays out “audacious goals” for LISC in front of hundreds of community development partners, philanthropic and private sector leaders, and policy makers.
LISC Milwaukee’s new strategic direction builds on past strengths, and focuses on future opportunities to layer and leverage new resources for Milwaukee neighborhoods.
To help community leaders pursue comprehensive change, LISC prepares and distributes Neighborhood Monitoring Reports containing data on neighborhood social and economic trends.
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