Fair housing and the real estate industry
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Fair housing and the real estate industry by National Center for Housing Management.

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Published by The Office : for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Discrimination in housing -- Law and legislation -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared for U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, Office of Policy Development and Research by National Center for Housing Management, inc.
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of Housing and Urban Development. Office of Policy Development and Research.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF5740 .N37
The Physical Object
Pagination85 p. ;
Number of Pages85
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4692671M
LC Control Number77604400

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Fair Housing Month is recognized each April to commemorate the landmark Fair Housing Act in which U.S. law was established that prohibited discrimination in housing. Annually, NAR creates a poster that state and local real estate associations may print, use or distribute to promote the REALTOR® commitment to Fair Housing. Fair Housing Training for the Real Estate Industry interactive book (paperback and eBook). Written by Fair Housing Helper President Ron Leshnower (see bio at the end of this page), the book is carefully designed to help landlords, property managers, leasing agents, and others who interact with renters or apartment hunters on a. The most comprehensive Fair Housing resource! This handbook is an excellent resource for fair housing guidance. It is the most comprehensive fair housing resource available in the industry. Includes: • Suggested fair housing office procedures • Background on fair housing regulations • Samples of the HUD Equal Housing Opportunity poster logo. Janice Johnson’s story introduces Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor’s new book, Race For Profit: How Banks and the Real Estate Industry Undermined Black Home Ownership. It argues that federal policies intended to end racial discrimination in housing and encourage Black homeownership actually wound up enabling predatory real estate : Anton Woronczuk.

Get this from a library! Fair housing and real estate industry: training in fair housing law for real estate brokers and salespeople. [National Center for Housing Management.; United States. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Office of Policy Development and Research.]. A list of recommended fair housing titles, along with book reviews, videos, and discussion questions, here. 2. Watch a Fair Housing movie or documentary Check out a list of recommended fair housing videos here. Or watch The Banker, featuring Samuel L. Jackson, on Apple TV+. 3. Listen to a Fair Housing Podcast. In the recently issued “Office of General Counsel Guidance on Application of Fair Housing Act Standards to the Use of Criminal Records by Providers of Housing and Real Estate-Related Transactions(link is external)”, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (“HUD”) urges housing providers to exercise caution when implementing. U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development | 7th Street S.W., Washington, DC Telephone: () TTY: ()

Janice Johnson’s story introduces Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor’s new book, Race For Profit: How Banks and the Real Estate Industry Undermined Black Home Ownership. It argues that federal policies intended to end racial discrimination in housing and encourage Black homeownership actually wound up enabling predatory real estate practices. Fair housing is more than a list of dos and don’ts, rights and penalties, and mandatory continuing education. As stewards of the right to own, use and transfer private property, fair housing protects our livelihood and business as REALTORS® and depends on . Fair Housing Advocates of Northern California annual fair housing conference where community members, non-profits, advocates, real estate professionals, housing providers, and municipal leaders and staff can gather and address pressing fair housing issues. The real-estate industry created the idea that Black homeowners posed a risk to the housing market and then profited from financial tools promoted as mitigating that risk. In the aftermath of the predictable failure of those loans, banks and other mortgage lenders today are using this failure as an excuse to revert back to the exclusionary.