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Los Angeles Affordable Housing Commission

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1990 | JILL STEWART, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Mayor Tom Bradley on Thursday named the seven appointees to the city's new Affordable Housing Commission--a group that will have a significant say over how the city uses hundreds of millions of dollars in housing funds. Advocates of low-income housing, minorities and the poor dominate the new board, which includes two Latinos, a black woman and a former Legal Aid Foundation attorney who is a longtime critic of the city's housing and redevelopment policies.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1990 | JILL STEWART, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Mayor Tom Bradley on Thursday named the seven appointees to the city's new Affordable Housing Commission--a group that will have a significant say over how the city uses hundreds of millions of dollars in housing funds. Advocates of low-income housing, minorities and the poor dominate the new board, which includes two Latinos, a black woman and a former Legal Aid Foundation attorney who is a longtime critic of the city's housing and redevelopment policies.
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OPINION
May 29, 1994
Kudos to the Times and Ted Rohrlich for bringing attention to the inefficiencies in the financing of low-income housing ("Housing Project a Costly Lesson for Taxpayers," May 16). As president of the City of Los Angeles Affordable Housing Commission, I share these concerns. The commission plans to submit recommendations to the city this summer with respect to solving these problems. We welcome your contribution to this dialogue and also invite the public to participate. AARON MICHAELSON Los Angeles
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 16, 1997 | DARRELL SATZMAN
The Los Angeles Affordable Housing Commission will hold a public meeting Thursday in North Hills to give Valley residents an opportunity to discuss a variety of housing-related issues, officials said. Formed in 1990, the seven-member city commission helps to formulate housing policies and programs by serving as an advisory body to the mayor, City Council and city housing department. The mayor appoints four of the seven commissioners, the council appoints the other three.
NEWS
July 17, 1993 | JAMES RAINEY and MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS; Times staff writer Elaine Tassy contributed to this story
In a sweeping set of appointments that are critical to implementing his proposals, Los Angeles Mayor Richard Riordan on Friday filled five citizen commissions with representatives from all the city's major ethnic groups and gave a strong nod of recognition to his supporters in the San Fernando Valley. In appointing Ted Stein of Encino as a commissioner and senior policy adviser, Riordan acknowledged the heavy support the area gave him in his victory last month over City Councilman Michael Woo.
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