2017 Symposium Industry Report: Pay for Success

68 Popkin, Susan J., Diane K. Levy, Laura E. Harris, Jennifer Comey, Mary K. Cunningham, and Larry F. Buron. The HOPE VI Program: What about the residents? Housing Policy Debate, Volume 15 Issue 2. pp. 385–414. 69 Fry, Richard. “More Millennials Living With Family Despite Improved Job Market.” Pew Research Center’s Social & Demographic Trends Project. N.p., 29 July 2015. Web. 07 May 2017. http://www.pewsocialtrends.org/2015/07/29/more-millennials-living-with-family-despite- improved-job-market/#fn-20796-10. 70 Bleemer, Zachary, Meta brown, Donghoon Lee, Wilbert van der Klaaw. Debt, Jobs, or Housing: What’s Keeping Millenials at Home? Federal Reserve Bank of New York. https://www.newyo- rkfed.org/medialibrary/media/research/staff_reports/sr700.pdf. 71 Dettling, Lisa J, Joanne W Hsu, 2014. Returning to the Nest: Debt and Parental Co-Residence Among Young Adults. FDIC. https://www.fdic.gov/news/conferences/consumersymposium/ 2014/panel5/dettling.pdf. 72 The NHP Foundation: Survey: 76% of Millennials Have Made Compromises to Find Affordable Housing. 2016. http://www.nhpfoundation.org/documents/prweb%20Millennials%20Survey %20101916.pdf. 73 Commission on Affordable Housing and Health Facilities 2002: see Schwartz 312. 74 Newswire, PR. “Survey: One-third of Boomers Report “Housing Affordability” Anxiety At Least Once A Month.” TheStreet. TheStreet, 07 Feb. 2017. Web. 07 May 2017. https://www.thes- treet.com/story/13993297/2/survey-one-third-of-boomers-report-housing-affordability-anxi- ety-at-least-once-a-month.html. 75 Carlson, Deven, Robert Haveman, Thomas Kaplan, Barbara Wolfe, 2010. The Benefits and Costs of the Section 8 Housing Subsidy Program: A Framework and First-Year Estimates. Institute for Research on Poverty Discussion Paper no. 1380–10. May 2010. 76  The Affordable Housing Reader. 77 Climaco, C., M. Finkel, B. Kaul, K. Lam, and C. Rodger 2009. Updating the Low Income Housing Tax Credit Database: Projects placed in service through 2006. Washington, DC: Abt Associates for the US Department of Housing and Urban Development. www.huduser.org/Datasets/lihtc/ Report9506.pdf. 78 McClure, Kirk. 2006. The Low-Income Housing Tax Credit Program Goes Mainstream and Moves to the Suburbs. Housing Policy Debate Volume 17, Issue 3. pp. 419–446. 79 See the following for a full overview of the HTF: Gramlich, Ed, Housing the Lowest Income People: An Analysis of National Housing Trust Fund Draft Allocation Plans, National Housing Trust Fund, February 2017. http://nlihc.org/sites/default/files/NHTF_Allocation-Report_2017.pdf. 80 Harvard Kennedy School Government Performance Lab. Social Impact Bonds 101. http://gov- lab.hks.harvard.edu/files/siblab/files/sibs_101_hks_gpl_2017.pdf. 81 Ibid. 82 Rangan, V. Kastury, Lisa A Chase. Up for Debate: The Payoff of Pay-for-Succcess. Stanford Social Innovation Review, Fall 2015. 83 Baldini, Noelle S. 2015. Pay for Success: Financing Research-Informed Practice. Cascade No. 89. 84 Ibid. 85 Keyes, Langley C., Alex Schwartz, Avis C. Vidal, and Rachel G. Bratt. 1996. Networks and Nonprofits: Opportunities and Challenges in an Era of Federal Devolution. Housing Policy Debate 7(2):201–29. 86 Ibid. 87 Roman, John K, Kelly Walsh, Sam Bieler, and Samuel Taxy, 2014. Sharing Risk: How Pay for Success Can Make Government More Efficient. Urban Institute.

60 Pay for Success & Affordable Housing | Stefano Rumi

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