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Aug. 9, 2022

08-09-2022_CDC_Agenda original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION (CDC) August 09, 2022 – 6:30pm Street–Jones Building, Room 400A 1000 E 11th Street, Austin, TX 78702 Some members of the Community Development Commission may be participating by video conference. Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once, either in-person or remotely, and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation. To register, call or email the board liaison at 512-974-1606 or jesse.gutierrez@austintexas.gov CURRENT BOARD MEMBERS: Amit Motwani, Chair Public Sector Appointee Karen Paup, Vice Chair Private Sector Appointee Bertha Delgado East Austin Vacant Public Sector Appointee Fisayo Fadelu Public Sector Appointee Cheryl Thompson St. John’s Miriam Garcia North Austin Cynthia Jaso Dove Springs Kendra Garrett Private Sector Appointee Julia Woods South Austin Eloise Sepeda Public Sector Appointee Heidi Sloan Public Sector Appointee Vacant Rosewood-Zaragosa/Blackland Jose Noe Elias Montopolis Michael Tolliver Colony Park Please visit https://austintexas.gov/cdc for more information about the Community Development Commission. Purpose: The purpose of the board is to advise the Council in the development and implementation of programs designed to serve the poor and the community at large with an emphasis on federally funded programs. CALL TO ORDER AGENDA PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL The first 10 speakers signed up prior to the meeting being called to order will each be allowed a three minute allotment to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. APPROVAL OF MINUTES 1. Approve the July 12, 2022, Community Development Commission meeting minutes. 2. Briefing on the proposed Fiscal Year 2023 CSBG Budget and Community Action Plan (Angel Zambrano, Manager, Neighborhood Services Unit, Austin Public Health). STAFF BRIEFINGS PUBLIC HEARINGS 3. Conduct a public hearing to receive comments on the proposed Fiscal Year 2023 CSBG Budget and Community Action Plan, as required by 1) US Department of Health and Human Services, and 2) the Texas Administrative Code, Title 10, Part 1, Chapter 6, Subchapter B, §6.206 (Angel Zambrano, Manager, Neighborhood Services Unit, Austin Public Health). DISCUSSION ITEMS 4. Presentation and discussion on the Community Services Block Grant (CSBG) (Angel Zambrano, Manager, Neighborhood Services Unit, Austin Public Health). 5. Presentation and discussion on the disposition of Urban Renewal Blocks 16 & 18 from City owned to private (Anne Gatling Haynes, Austin Economic Development Corporation). DISCUSSION AND ACTION ITEMS …

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Aug. 9, 2022

Item1_Draft_Minutes_07_12_2022 original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION REGULAR MEETING DRAFT MINUTES JULY 12, 2022 The COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION convened in a REGULAR meeting on JULY 12, 2022, at 301 West 2nd Street in Austin, Texas. Some members of the commission participated by video conference. Chair Motwani called the Community Development Commission Meeting to order at 6:37 p.m. Board Members/Commissioners in Attendance: Amit Motwani, Chair Karen Paup, Vice Chair Michael Tolliver Cindy Jaso Board Members/Commissioners in Attendance Remotely: Bertha Delgado Fisayo Fadelu Miriam Garcia Heidi Sloan Julia Woods Cheryl Thompson PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL Chase Wright and Antony McGregor Dey briefed the commission on their organization, Springdale Park Neighbors: a community initiative to rehabilitate, empower and improve the quality of life for long-term residents of East Austin. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Approve the minutes of the Community Development Commission regular meeting on June 14, 2022. The minutes from the meeting of June 14, 2022, were approved on Commissioner Tolliver’s motion, Vice Chair Paup second on a unanimous (9-0) vote. Fisayo Fadelu was off the dais. Jose Noé Elias, Kendra Garrett, and Eloise Sepeda were absent. 1. 1 DISCUSSION ITEMS 2. Presentation by Angel Zambrano, Manager, Neighborhood Services Unit, Austin Public Health on the Community Services Block Grant (CSBG). Angel Zambrano gave the presentation. Presentation by Janine Sisak, DMA Companies, on Rebekah Baines Johnson construction updates. Janine Sisak gave the presentation. Presentation by Raul Alvarez, Community Advancement Network, on CAN’s new Race Equity Action Framework. Raul Alvarez gave the presentation. Presentation by James May, Housing and Planning Department, on Housing Programs Quarterly Report. James May gave the presentation. 3. 4. 5. DISCUSSION AND ACTION ITEMS 6. Discussion and possible action on South Central Waterfront Vision’s 20% affordable housing goal. The motion to approve the recommendation “To Reiterate with Emphasis a commitment to meeting the 20% affordable housing goal in the South Central Waterfront Vision” was approved on Vice Chair Paup’s motion, Chair Motwani second on a (8-0) vote. Bertha Delgado, Noe Elias, Kendra Garrett, Eloise Sepeda, and Michael Tolliver were absent. WORKING GROUP/COMMITTEE UPDATES 7. 8. 9. 10. No update was given from Joint Sustainability Committee No update was given from ATP Community Advisory Committee No update was given from HIRC Update from South Central Waterfront Advisory Board was heard during agenda item #6 FUTURE AGENDA ITEMS No future agenda items were discussed. ADJOURNMENT Chair Motwani adjourned the meeting at 9:00pm without objection. 2

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Aug. 9, 2022

Item2_CSBG_CommunityActionPlan+Budget(Presentation) 2023 original pdf

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Community Services Block Grant (CSBG) 2023 Community Action Plan and Budget Community Development Commission August 9, 2022 Angel Zambrano, Manager, Neighborhood Services Unit Public Hearing Requirements  The proposed estimated 2023 CSBG Budget and Community Action Plan performance activities are distributed and public comment is solicited. The proposed activities as described in the Budget and Community Action Plan are in accordance with the Community Services Block Grant Act.  The CSBG Act states the purpose is “to provide assistance to States and local communities, working through a network of community action agencies and other neighborhood-based organizations, for the reduction of poverty, the revitalization of low-income communities, and the empowerment of low-income families and individuals in rural and urban areas to become fully self-sufficient” Community Action Plan Components 1. Top 5 needs 2. Poverty rates 3. Provision of Nutritious Foods 4. Case Management Services 5. Gaps in Services & Performance Targets 6. Service Locations Top 5 Needs* Housing Basic Needs Health & Wellness Employment Education *Ranked in order of importance according to the 2021 CSBG Community Needs Assessment Poverty Rates Percent of Population in Poverty by Levels 14.3 10.9 5.9 18.3 13.6 6 16.3 12.3 5.5 Travis County Texas United States Population in Deep Poverty (50% of FPL) Population Below Poverty (100% of FPL) Population Near Poverty (125% of FPL) Source: ACS 2019 1-Year Estimate Poverty Rates Poverty Rate by Race and Hispanic Origin 21.2 19.3 18.6 18.7 17.2 15.3 9 8 6.7 11.6 9.2 9.6 25 20 15 10 5 0 White Black or African American Asian Hispanic/Latino Travis County Texas United States Source: 2019: ACS 1-year Estimates Neighborhood Centers Source: Census Bureau - the 2020 Census and the latest American Community Survey (five year summary). Provision of Nutritious Foods  Healthy Options Program for the Elderly (HOPE)  Food Pantry Services  Fresh Food for Families  Mobile Food Pantry  Food Recovery Programs  Home Delivery Program Case Management Services  Self Sufficiency Case Management  Assistance to help clients achieve and maintain incomes above 125% of the FPIL (Federal Poverty Income Limits) for at least 90 days.  Includes:  Assessment and Service Plan  Employment Support-Job search assistance, Job readiness, Job Retention  Linkage to education and training, other social services  Housing (rent assistance) & transportation (bus passes)  Crisis intervention & short-term counseling  Budgeting and financial counseling  Services provided by licensed social …

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Aug. 9, 2022

Item2_CSBG-CAP-Yr2 original pdf

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Subrecipient: Austin Public Health Date of Public Hearing: 8/9/2022 Program Year: 2023 Austin Public Health held a public hearing, on the date listed above, where the proposed estimated CSBG Budget was distributed and public comment was solicited. The proposed Budget aligns with the Community Action Plan and is in accordance with the Community Services Block Grant Act. Signature of the Executive Director Date Subrecipient: City of Austin - Austin Public Health Program Year: 2023 Outcomes Employment Outcomes FNPI 1 FNPI 1a FNPI 1b FNPI 1c FNPI 1e FNPI 1f FNPI 1h The number of unemployed youth who obtained employment to gain skills or income. The number of unemployed adults who obtained employment (up to a living wage). The number of unemployed adults who obtained and maintained employment for at least 90 days (up to a living wage). The number of unemployed adults who obtained employment (with a living wage or higher). A4 A4 A4 The number of unemployed adults who obtained and maintained employment for at least 90 days (with a living wage or higher). The number of employed participants in a career-advancement related program who entered or transitioned into a position that provided increased income and/or benefits. Identify Need Target SRV 1 SRV 1a-f Services Employment Services Identify Need Estimate Skills Training and Opportunities for Experience 15 SRV 1a 7 SRV 1b Vocational Training On-the-Job and other Work Experience 15 SRV 1c Youth Summer Work Placements 7 SRV 1d Apprenticeship/Internship 12 SRV 1e Self-Employment Skills Training FNPI 1h.1 Of the above, the number of employed participants who Increased income from 12 SRV 1f Job Readiness Training A4 & A5 15 FNPI 1h.2 Of the above, the number of employed participants who increased income from 12 SRV 1g-h Career Counseling employment through wage or salary amount increase. employment through hours worked increase. FNPI 1h.3 Of the above, the number of employed participants who increased benefits related to 8 SRV 1g Workshops FNPI 1z.1 employment. The number of unduplicated persons who achieved a household income above 125% transitioning to self-sufficiency A4 A4 A4 A4 A4 A4 Job Search 43 SRV 1h Coaching Coaching Resume Development Interview Skills Training Job Referrals SRV 1i-n SRV 1i SRV 1j SRV 1k SRV 1l SRV 1m Job Placements SRV 1n SRV 1o-p SRV 1o SRV 1p Coaching Interactions with employers Pre-employment physicals, background checks, etc. Post Employment Supports SRV 1q Employment Supplies SRV 1q Employment …

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Aug. 9, 2022

Item2_CSBG-Report-August-2022 original pdf

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Community Services Block Grant Programmatic/Financial Report August 9, 2022 The Community Services Block Grant funds the delivery of services to low income Texas residents in all 254 counties. These funds support a variety of direct services in addition to helping maintain the core administrative elements of community action agencies. For the City of Austin, the grant provides funding for the delivery of basic needs, case management, preventive health and employment support services through the City’s six (6) Neighborhood Centers and the three (3) Outreach Sites. Mission: The Neighborhood Services Unit improves the lives and health of people experiencing poverty by providing public health and social services and connecting residents of Austin and Travis County to community resources.  Basic Needs (food, clothing, information and referral, notary services, transportation, car safety education and car seats, tax preparation, Blue Santa applications, fans, Thanksgiving food baskets and other seasonal activities);  Preventive Health (screenings for blood pressure, blood sugar including a1C, and cholesterol; pregnancy testing; health promotion presentations, coordination and participation in health fairs, immunizations, coordination of wellness activities, linkages to medical home providers and diabetes case management);  Case Management (individual/family support counseling, advocacy, self-sufficiency case management, crisis intervention, linkages with employers, educational opportunities and training, and working with individuals on quality of life issues);  Employment Support (intake, assessment and goal setting, job readiness training, job placement assistance, and job retention services) Expenditures Categories 2022 Contract Budget % of Total Cumulative Expenditures as of 6/30/22 Personnel Fringe Benefits Total $1,106,822 $199,016.32 $80,250.09 $279,266.41 25% 1 SRV 3O 4 4E 4E 5 5B 5D 4C 4C 4I 5A 5JJ 7A 7B 7D 7N Transition Out of Poverty Goal Goal Achieved TOP Individuals who transitioned out of poverty 43 12 Success Rate% 28% Austin Public Health Report on PY22 Community Action Plan MISSION: To prevent disease, promote health, and protect the well-being of our community. TOP 5 NEEDS: Housing; Health; Employment; Basic Needs; Education Report Date June 2022 FNPI Outcome Description Target #Enrolled #Achieved Success Rate % Housing Households who avoided eviction Households who avoided eviction (CARES ACT) *2021 1200 1,458 Health and Social/Behavioral Development Individuals who demonstrated improved physical health and well being Individuals who improved skills related to the adult role of parents/caregivers Service Description Tax Preparation Programs Rent Payments Rent Payments (Cares Act) *2021 Utility Payments Immunizations Food Distribution Case Management Eligibility Determinations Transportation Emergency Clothing 3A.1 Total number of …

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Aug. 9, 2022

Item6_CDC 8.9.22 original pdf

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Implementing inclusive and equitable public development services as a non-profit partner to the City of Austin August 9, 2022 Community Development Commission AEDC BOARD & TEAM Austin EDC Standing Committees Executive • • Governance Finance • • Strategic Planning • Real Estate Project Committees: • Cultural Trust Advisory Committee • Urban Renewal Board Partnership Working Group • + future projects 2 AEDC PROJECTS South Central Waterfrontc Urban Renewal District 11th Street URA Development Connecting Equitably Austin Cultural Trust Austin Cultural Trust • • • Managing 100+ acre multi parcel Tax Increment district (TIRZ) when established Assuring public benefit outlined in a 2016 Vision Plan Designing tools and strategies to assure even more affordable housing, creative spaces, local small businesses Austin EDC • • • Facilitating land development on key city blocks for the only Urban Renewal Agency in City Creating cross-sector partnership and assembling tools to do additional work Restore and secure cultural identity in gentrified/displaced neighborhood. • • • Leveraging the Cap and Stitch Project on I-35 identify potential projects along corridor to further equitable development opportunities that connect rather than separate neighborhoods Identify ways to connect neighborhoods to new amenities along the corridor Develop market feasible roadmaps for projects • • • Facilitating the preservation and development of cultural and creative infrastructure Achieve diversity, equity and inclusion, Provide permanent affordability for cultural and creative purposes. 3 Cultural Trust Program Priorities • Facilitating the acquisition and preservation of existing spaces as well as the creation of new cultural arts and music venues that are affordable and available for use by organizations and the public benefit the City's creative and cultural communities. • Achieve diversity, equity and inclusion, including by addressing past inequities experienced by underserved, under-represented, and marginalized individuals and groups. • Provide permanent affordability for cultural and creative purposes. • Create a sustaining pipeline of Cultural Trust infrastructure as funding sources continue to become available. Austin EDC 4 Cultural Trust Funds Available 12 M Creative Spaces Bond Fund • Acquisition & Development • Publicly accessible 2.4 M HOT Iconic Venue • Acquisition, development, and means necessary to secure the space • Requires ‘Tourism’ function • May require ‘Historic Zoning’ to provide property tax relief 2.5 M COA Budget – Iconic Venue • 15 M total over many years • More flexible than HOT funds Additional funds to leverage public funds: Loans-traditional • Loans-CDFI • • Social impact investments …

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July 12, 2022

7-12-2022_CDC_Final-Agenda original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION (CDC) July 12, 2022 – 6:30pm Austin City Hall, Board and Commission- Room 1101 301 West 2nd Street, Austin, TX 78701 Some members of the Community Development Commission may be participating by video conference. The meeting may be viewed online at: http://www.austintexas.gov/page/watch-atxn-live. Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once, either in-person or remotely, and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation. To register, call or email the board liaison at 512-974-1606 or jesse.gutierrez@austintexas.gov CURRENT BOARD MEMBERS: Amit Motwani, Chair Public Sector Appointee Karen Paup, Vice Chair Private Sector Appointee Bertha Delgado East Austin Vacant Public Sector Appointee Fisayo Fadelu Public Sector Appointee Cheryl Thompson St. John’s Miriam Garcia North Austin Cynthia Jaso Dove Springs Kendra Garrett Private Sector Appointee Julia Woods South Austin Eloise Sepeda Public Sector Appointee Heidi Sloan Public Sector Appointee Vacant Rosewood-Zaragosa/Blackland Jose Noe Elias Montopolis Michael Tolliver Colony Park Please visit https://austintexas.gov/cdc for more information about the Community Development Commission. Purpose: The purpose of the board is to advise the Council in the development and implementation of programs designed to serve the poor and the community at large with an emphasis on federally funded programs. CALL TO ORDER AGENDA PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL The first 10 speakers signed up prior to the meeting being called to order will each be allowed a three minute allotment to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. 1. Approve the June 14, 2022, Community Development Commission meeting minutes. APPROVAL OF MINUTES DISCUSSION ITEMS 2. Presentation on the Community Services Block Grant (CSBG) (Angel Zambrano, Manager, Neighborhood Services Unit, Austin Public Health) 3. Presentation on updates from DMA Companies on RBJ property (Janine Sisak, DMA Companies) 4. Presentation on Community Advancement Network’s new Race Equity Action Framework (Raul Alvarez, Community Advancement Network) 5. Presentation by HPD staff on the Housing Programs Quarterly Report (James May & Letitia Brown, Housing and Planning Department) DISCUSSION AND ACTION ITEMS 6. Discussion and possible action regarding SCWAB housing goals (Vice Chair Paup) WORKING GROUP/COMMITTEE UPDATES 7. Update from the Joint Sustainability Committee (Commissioner Fadelu) 8. Update from the Austin Transit Partnership (ATP) Community Advisory Committee 9. Update from the Housing Investment Review Committee (HIRC) (Commissioners Garrett & 10. …

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July 12, 2022

Item2_CSBG-July-Report-2022 original pdf

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Community Services Block Grant Programmatic/Financial Report July 12, 2022 The Community Services Block Grant funds the delivery of services to low income Texas residents in all 254 counties. These funds support a variety of direct services in addition to helping maintain the core administrative elements of community action agencies. For the City of Austin, the grant provides funding for the delivery of basic needs, case management, preventive health and employment support services through the City’s six (6) Neighborhood Centers and the three (3) Outreach Sites. Mission: The Neighborhood Services Unit improves the lives and health of people experiencing poverty by providing public health and social services and connecting residents of Austin and Travis County to community resources.  Basic Needs (food, clothing, information and referral, notary services, transportation, car safety education and car seats, tax preparation, Blue Santa applications, fans, Thanksgiving food baskets and other seasonal activities);  Preventive Health (screenings for blood pressure, blood sugar including a1C, and cholesterol; pregnancy testing; health promotion presentations, coordination and participation in health fairs, immunizations, coordination of wellness activities, linkages to medical home providers and diabetes case management);  Case Management (individual/family support counseling, advocacy, self-sufficiency case management, crisis intervention, linkages with employers, educational opportunities and training, and working with individuals on quality of life issues);  Employment Support (intake, assessment and goal setting, job readiness training, job placement assistance, and job retention services) Expenditures Categories 2022 Contract Budget % of Total Cumulative Expenditures as of 5/30/22 Personnel Fringe Benefits Other Total $1,106,822 $198,104.92 $80,512.14 $278,617.06 25% 1 SRV 3O 4 4E 4E 5 5B 5D 4C 4C 4I 5A 5JJ 7A 7B 7D 7N Transition Out of Poverty Goal Goal Achieved TOP Individuals who transitioned out of poverty 43 10 Success Rate% 23% Austin Public Health Report on PY22 Community Action Plan MISSION: To prevent disease, promote health, and protect the well-being of our community. TOP 5 NEEDS: Housing; Health; Employment; Basic Needs; Education Report Date May 2022 FNPI Outcome Description Target #Enrolled #Achieved Success Rate % Housing Households who avoided eviction Households who avoided eviction (CARES ACT) *2021 1200 1,458 Health and Social/Behavioral Development Individuals who demonstrated improved physical health and well being Individuals who improved skills related to the adult role of parents/caregivers Service Description Tax Preparation Programs Rent Payments Rent Payments (Cares Act) *2021 Utility Payments Immunizations Food Distribution Case Management Eligibility Determinations Transportation Emergency Clothing 3A.1 Total number …

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July 12, 2022

Item1_6-14-2022_CDC_DRAFT-MINUTES original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION (CDC) June 14, 2022 – 6:30pm Austin City Hall, Board and Commission- Room 1101 301 West 2nd Street, Austin, TX 78701 Some members of the Community Development Commission may be participating by video conference. The meeting may be viewed online at: http://www.austintexas.gov/page/watch-atxn-live. Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once, either in-person or remotely, and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation. To register, call or email the board liaison at 512-974-1606 or jesse.gutierrez@austintexas.gov CURRENT BOARD MEMBERS: Amit Motwani, Chair Public Sector Appointee Karen Paup, Vice Chair Private Sector Appointee Bertha Delgado East Austin Vacant Public Sector Appointee Fisayo Fadelu Public Sector Appointee Cheryl Thompson St. John’s Miriam Garcia North Austin Cynthia Jaso Dove Springs Kendra Garrett Private Sector Appointee Julia Woods South Austin Eloise Sepeda Public Sector Appointee Heidi Sloan Public Sector Appointee Vacant Rosewood-Zaragosa/Blackland Jose Noe Elias Montopolis Michael Tolliver Colony Park Please visit https://austintexas.gov/cdc for more information about the Community Development Commission. Purpose: The purpose of the board is to advise the Council in the development and implementation of programs designed to serve the poor and the community at large with an emphasis on federally funded programs. Members Present Members Absent Staff Members Present Cheryl Thompson Eloise Sepeda Amit Motwani, Chair Karen Paup, Vice Chair Bertha Delgado Jose Noe Elias Fisayo Fadelu Miriam Garcia Kendra Garrett Cynthia Jaso Heidi Sloan Michael Tolliver Julia Woods CALL TO ORDER Mandy DeMayo Cupid Alexander James May Nefertitti Jackmon Jill Smith Carol Johnson Elaine Garrett Rachel Tepper Julie Smith DRAFT MINUTES Chair Motwani called the meeting to order at 6:34pm with 8 members present. Commissioners Fadelu and Sloan were present but off the dais; Commissioners Thompson and Sepeda were absent. PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL The first 10 speakers signed up prior to the meeting being called to order will each be allowed a three minute allotment to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. Raul Alvarez, Community Action Network, addressed the CDC. 1. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Discussion and possible action on the May 10, 2022, Community Development Commission meeting minutes. On Commissioner Tolliver’s motion, Commissioner Garcia’s second, the May 10, 2022, minutes were unanimously approved. 2. COMMUNITY SERVICES BLOCK GRANT (CSBG) Briefing and discussion on …

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July 12, 2022

Item5_071222_HPD_Program_Report original pdf

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Housing Program Production & 2018 GO Bond Update July 2022 Fiscal Year 2020-2021 Housing Program Production Overview 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Questions?

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July 12, 2022

Item4_CAN Dashboard Presentation to CDC - July 2022 v2 original pdf

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Community Advancement Network Race Equity Action Framework Presentation to Community Development Commission By Raul Alvarez, CAN Executive Director July 12, 2022 CAN’s Main Website http://canatx.org/ CAN DASHBOARD INDICATORS www.canatx.org/dashboard Criminal & Civil Justice Housing, Health & Human Services Educational & Economic Opportunity Race Equity Action Framework Addressing Concentrated Wealth & Power Workforce Development State/National Legislation & Policy Social Capital & Community Leadership Expand Opportunity for Youth & Adults INSTRUCTIONS FOR NAVIGATING Race Equity Action Framework (REAF) The Race Equity Action Framework was developed by the Community Advancement Network (CAN) as a way to couple data outlining racial disparities in our local community with information about existing efforts to address these disparities. Please note there are entities and data that should appear in this resource that as of yet do not. This is a living document that will be updated regularly to reflect any changes and omissions. To inform us of any additions or revisions that may be necessary please email info@canatx.org. COMPONENTS OF THE FRAMEWORK DATA DETAILING RACIAL DISPARITIES In each area of disparity, we share relevant data and include citations so that you may refer directly to the source cited in case you are interested in additional detail or context. ORGANIZATIONS WORKING TO ADDRESS SPECIFIC DISPARITIES A listing of local entities addressing specific disparities. For those areas where only a few or no local entities exist, we list state/national entities that may serve as a resource. Please note that we differentiate between people of color-led organizations and other organizations. The former are those whose staff and board composition are at least 50% people of color. COMMUNITY RESOURCES In this section we list entities or programs that may not fit into any of the other categories utilized in the framework. Criminal & Civil Justice Housing, Health & Human Services Educational & Economic Opportunity Race Equity Action Framework Addressing Concentrated Wealth & Power Workforce Development State/National Legislation & Policy Social Capital & Community Leadership Expand Opportunity for Youth & Adults WEALTH DISPARITY This chart outlines the persistent disparity in median wealth when compared across race/ethnicity. In 2016, the most recent data reported, shows that Median Wealth for White families was 10 times more than it was for Black and Hispanic families. Wealth disparity narrowed slightly after the 2008 recession, but it started to widen again just a few years later. Wealth Disparity 1992 - 2018 McKinsey & Company (2019), The Economic …

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July 12, 2022

CDC_Audio_Video_July_12_2022 original link

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July 12, 2022

20220712-006 _Reiterate Commitment to 20% Affordable Housing in South Central Waterfront Vision original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION RECOMMENDATION 20220712-006 Seconded By: Chair Motwani Date: July 12, 2022 Subject: [Second Send] Emphatic Restatement: A commitment to meeting the 20% affordable housing goal in the South Central Waterfront Vision Motioned By: Vice Chair Paup Recommendation: WHEREAS, the South Central Waterfront Vision calls for state-of-the-art development, a place where people want to be round-the-clock, a vibrant mix of open space, shops, superb transit connections and green drainage to capture all storm water onsite and recycle that water into a lush canopy of earth-cooling shade trees; and WHEREAS, by including a goal that 20% of housing in the waterfront district be affordable, the South Central Waterfront Vision departs from government planning processes of the past which systematically excluded and barred people of color; and WHEREAS, the impact of yesterday’s government-sanctioned segregation lingers with us today resulting in people of color having lower incomes and higher housing instability; and WHEREAS, the Civil Rights Act of 1968 established for cities the duty to affirmatively further fair housing, requiring cities not to passively wait for housing choices to present themselves but to affirmatively further choice and inclusion in prime redevelopment such as in the Waterfront; and WHEREAS, the draft regulating plan for the Waterfront District allows fee in lieu of providing affordable units and does not set out a specific path for reaching the 20% affordable housing goal even though real estate development requires extensive advance planning; and WHEREAS, in the absence of a specific plan, there could be an avalanche of PUD applications with the Statesman PUD application (which offers only 4% of its units as affordable) being the harbinger of such a possible avalanche; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the Austin Community Development Commission recommends to the City Council that: 1. The Waterfront District regulating plan specifically reserve enough district TIRZ funds to fill gaps in the development of housing units to meet the 20% affordable housing goal; 1 of 2 2. The regulating plan include a vehicle for active acquisition of land in the district where housing meeting the 20% affordable housing goal can be developed; 3. Avoid accepting fees in lieu of providing housing and emphasize including actual units that meet the 20% affordable housing goal; 4. Where an affordable housing overlay exists within the district, the incentives of that overlay be applied first so that half of the affordable housing goal is met under …

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June 14, 2022

6-14-2022_CDC_Agenda original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION (CDC) June 14, 2022 – 6:30pm Austin City Hall, Board and Commission- Room 1101 301 West 2nd Street, Austin, TX 78701 Some members of the Community Development Commission may be participating by video conference. The meeting may be viewed online at: http://www.austintexas.gov/page/watch-atxn-live. Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once, either in-person or remotely, and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation. To register, call or email the board liaison at 512-974-1606 or jesse.gutierrez@austintexas.gov CURRENT BOARD MEMBERS: Amit Motwani, Chair Public Sector Appointee Karen Paup, Vice Chair Private Sector Appointee Bertha Delgado East Austin Vacant Public Sector Appointee Fisayo Fadelu Public Sector Appointee Cheryl Thompson St. John’s Miriam Garcia North Austin Cynthia Jaso Dove Springs Kendra Garrett Private Sector Appointee Julia Woods South Austin Eloise Sepeda Public Sector Appointee Heidi Sloan Public Sector Appointee Vacant Rosewood-Zaragosa/Blackland Jose Noe Elias Montopolis Michael Tolliver Colony Park Please visit https://austintexas.gov/cdc for more information about the Community Development Commission. Purpose: The purpose of the board is to advise the Council in the development and implementation of programs designed to serve the poor and the community at large with an emphasis on federally funded programs. CALL TO ORDER AGENDA PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL The first 10 speakers signed up prior to the meeting being called to order will each be allowed a three minute allotment to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. 1. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Discussion and possible action on the May 10, 2022, Community Development Commission meeting minutes. 2. COMMUNITY SERVICES BLOCK GRANT (CSBG) Briefing and discussion on the Community Services Block Grant (CSBG) (Jill Smith, Program Supervisor, Austin Public Health) 3. OLD BUSINESS 4. NEW BUSINESS Discussion and possible action on staff recommendations presented at the May 2022 CDC meeting regarding the Home Loan Repair Program (CDC) a) Briefing, discussion, and possible action from Civil Rights Office regarding the strengthening of tenants’ rights ordinance including an update on outreach (Carol Johnson, Office of Civil Rights) b) Briefing, discussion, and possible action from Financial Services regarding City of Austin budget process and timeline (Katie Stewart, Budget Analyst, Financial Services Office) c) Briefing, discussion, and possible action on Community Initiated Solutions through Project Connect (Nefertitti Jackmon, Rachel …

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June 14, 2022

6-14-2022_CDC_Agenda_Updated original pdf

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION (CDC) June 14, 2022 – 6:30pm Austin City Hall, Board and Commission- Room 1101 301 West 2nd Street, Austin, TX 78701 Some members of the Community Development Commission may be participating by video conference. The meeting may be viewed online at: http://www.austintexas.gov/page/watch-atxn-live. Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once, either in-person or remotely, and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation. To register, call or email the board liaison at 512-974-1606 or jesse.gutierrez@austintexas.gov CURRENT BOARD MEMBERS: Amit Motwani, Chair Public Sector Appointee Karen Paup, Vice Chair Private Sector Appointee Bertha Delgado East Austin Vacant Public Sector Appointee Fisayo Fadelu Public Sector Appointee Cheryl Thompson St. John’s Miriam Garcia North Austin Cynthia Jaso Dove Springs Kendra Garrett Private Sector Appointee Julia Woods South Austin Eloise Sepeda Public Sector Appointee Heidi Sloan Public Sector Appointee Vacant Rosewood-Zaragosa/Blackland Jose Noe Elias Montopolis Michael Tolliver Colony Park Please visit https://austintexas.gov/cdc for more information about the Community Development Commission. Purpose: The purpose of the board is to advise the Council in the development and implementation of programs designed to serve the poor and the community at large with an emphasis on federally funded programs. CALL TO ORDER REVISED AGENDA PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL The first 10 speakers signed up prior to the meeting being called to order will each be allowed a three minute allotment to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. 1. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Discussion and possible action on the May 10, 2022, Community Development Commission meeting minutes. 2. COMMUNITY SERVICES BLOCK GRANT (CSBG) Briefing and discussion on the Community Services Block Grant (CSBG) (Jill Smith, Program Supervisor, Austin Public Health) 3. OLD BUSINESS 4. NEW BUSINESS Discussion and possible action on staff recommendations presented at the May 2022 CDC meeting regarding the Home Loan Repair Program (CDC) a) Briefing regarding the strengthening of tenants’ rights ordinance from the Office of Civil Rights, Housing and Planning Department, and Austin Code. (Carol Johnson, Office of Civil Rights; Elaine Garrett, Austin Code; Nefertitti Jackmon, Cupid Alexander, & James May, Housing and Planning Department) b) Briefing, discussion, and possible action from Financial Services regarding City of Austin budget process and timeline (Katie Stewart, Budget Analyst, Financial Services Office) …

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June 14, 2022

Item2_CSBG-Report-June2022 original pdf

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Community Services Block Grant Programmatic/Financial Report June 14, 2022 The Community Services Block Grant funds the delivery of services to low income Texas residents in all 254 counties. These funds support a variety of direct services in addition to helping maintain the core administrative elements of community action agencies. For the City of Austin, the grant provides funding for the delivery of basic needs, case management, preventive health and employment support services through the City’s six (6) Neighborhood Centers and the three (3) Outreach Sites. Mission: The Neighborhood Services Unit improves the lives and health of people experiencing poverty by providing public health and social services and connecting residents of Austin and Travis County to community resources.  Basic Needs (food, clothing, information and referral, notary services, transportation, car safety education and car seats, tax preparation, Blue Santa applications, fans, Thanksgiving food baskets and other seasonal activities);  Preventive Health (screenings for blood pressure, blood sugar including a1C, and cholesterol; pregnancy testing; health promotion presentations, coordination and participation in health fairs, immunizations, coordination of wellness activities, linkages to medical home providers and diabetes case management);  Case Management (individual/family support counseling, advocacy, self-sufficiency case management, crisis intervention, linkages with employers, educational opportunities and training, and working with individuals on quality of life issues);  Employment Support (intake, assessment and goal setting, job readiness training, job placement assistance, and job retention services) Expenditures Categories 2022 Contract Budget* % of Total Cumulative Expenditures as of 4/30/22 Personnel Fringe Benefits Other Total $545,928.00 $118,472.06 $40,794.92 $0 $159,266.98 29% *Amount received from TDHCA’s 1st installment. 1 SRV 3O 4 4E 4E 5 5B 5D 4C 4C 4I 5A 5JJ 7A 7B 7D 7N Transition Out of Poverty Goal Goal Achieved TOP Individuals who transitioned out of poverty 43 6 Success Rate% 14% Austin Public Health Report on PY22 Community Action Plan MISSION: To prevent disease, promote health, and protect the well-being of our community. TOP 5 NEEDS: Housing; Health; Employment; Basic Needs; Education Report Date April 2022 FNPI Outcome Description Target #Enrolled #Achieved Success Rate % Housing Households who avoided eviction Households who avoided eviction (CARES ACT) *2021 1200 1,458 Health and Social/Behavioral Development Individuals who demonstrated improved physical health and well being Individuals who improved skills related to the adult role of parents/caregivers Service Description Tax Preparation Programs Rent Payments Rent Payments (Cares Act) *2021 Utility Payments Immunizations Food Distribution Case Management Eligibility …

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June 14, 2022

Item4c_update_CDC Presentation_June 14_AntiDisplacement CIS original pdf

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Project Connect Community-Initiated Solutions Program Updates June 2022 Agenda • Project Connect Anti-Displacement Investments: Timeline, Budget & 2022 Investments • Community Initiated Solutions: Funding Priorities, Funding Term, Amount & Eligibility • Equity Framework • Application & Review Process • Outreach & Engagement • Q & A $300 Million Project Connect Anti-Displacement Investments When voters approved $7.1 Billion for Project Connect in November 2020, Proposition A included $300 million for anti- displacement work in order to: • Help prevent the displacement of people due to rising costs that may result from transit-oriented development • Create long-term impact with focus on affordable housing units and asset-building opportunities that enhance people's economic mobility and prevent displacement. 3 4 Investment Years 1 & 2: $65 Million 5 Community Initiated Solutions: 2022 Funding Priorities $20 million is available for nonprofit organizations and partnerships for the following priorities: Renter/tenant stabilization Expansion and preservation of homeownership opportunities Other anti-displacement strategies 6 Funding Term and Amount • AHFC anticipates awarding up to 15 applications for the $20,000,000 • Minimum amount: $250,000 • Organizations may apply for up to three (3) years of funding understanding that if selected, the initial contract term will be for one (1) year. Second and third years are extended based on outcomes, performance, and an updated budget. 7 Eligibility • All investments must benefit existing residents who live within one (1) mile of Project Connect station or line in communities with vulnerable, active, and chronic displacement risk. • Applicants must be one of the following: • Nonprofit organizations: 501(c)3 or 501(c)4 non-profit organization and a registered vendor with the City of Austin; or • Partnerships: Partnerships between nonprofits and for-profits, or community-based organizations. Partners must identify a lead organization responsible for coordinating the group’s activities, including fiscal administration, reporting, quality control, and deliverable management. The lead organization must be a registered vendor with the City of Austin. 8 Anti-Displacement Maps and Dashboard The Dashboard and Maps were created to pinpoint and prioritize areas within one (1) mile of Project Connect stations and lines, with residents most vulnerable to displacement • Use the dashboard and maps to demonstrate service • footprint of your proposal and which stage of displacement You can use maps and dashboard to answer question 1; using data from dashboard may help you craft appropriate solutions that will stave off displacement in your community Fact sheets were developed to further simplify targeting …

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Item3_CDC_HRLP_Recs _June14_2022 original pdf

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CDC Presentation Home Repair Loan Programs June 14, 2022 Current Home Rehabilitation Loan Programs (HRLP) Loan Program Home Rehabilitation Loan Program (Rehabilitation) Home Rehabilitation Loan Program (Reconstruction) Holly Good Neighbor Program Services Provided • Repairs to the foundation, roof, plumbing, HVAC, windows, and electrical • Major interior and exterior repairs • Complete rehabilitation of home, reconstruction if needed • Deferred 0% loan, terms up to 15 years. • Complete reconstruction, if • Deferred 0% loan, terms up needed to 30 years. • The repairs were limited to plumbing, electrical, roof, foundation, exterior painting and solar panel installation. • Forgivable 0% loan, terms up to 10 years. Funding Source CDBG Funding Amount Provide funding amount up to $75,000. Up to $110,000 for historical homes. Provide funding amount up to $250,000 for demolish and reconstruction. CDBG Austin Energy $50,000 MFI% At or below 80% At or below 80% At or below 100% 2 Home Rehabilitation Loan Program (HRLP) purpose and services Loan Program Home Rehabilitation Loan Program How does HRLP work? • No interest or monthly payments, but a lien is placed against the property. • The home must remain the primary residence of the homeowner for the entire term • • of the loan. If the owners choose to sell or rent the home, transfer title, refinance or draw an equity loan within 15 years of the loan, the amount owed on the loan due and payable. If it is necessary to demolish and replace the home, owners may be eligible for a loan up to $250,000 for a term of 20 years, with a 25% shared equity lien on the home for an additional 10 years, for a total of 30 years on the lien. Eligibility Requirements • The home is within the Austin city limits. • The home is a single-family detached home. It must be the primary residence of the • The applicant must own the property. Owner has clear title on the property (reconstruction), and ownership is in his/her name. • Applicant has not been discharged from bankruptcy less than two years of • Applicant must have a gross annual income at/below 80% Median Family Income applicant. application date. (MFI). 3 Housing and Urban Development Affordability Period Home Assistance Per Unit or Buyer Length of Affordability Period Less than $15,000 $15,000 - $40,000 More than $40,000 New construction 5 Years 10 Years 15 Years 20 Years 4 …

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Item4d_Attachment II F Funding Table original pdf

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Attachment II F: Funding Table CITY OF AUSTIN ACTION PLAN 2022‐2023 ‐ ALL FUNDING SOURCES June 13, 2022 DRAFT SPECIAL NEEDS ASSISTANCE Program / Activity FY 2022‐23 Plan Funding Source New Funding Services Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS Child Care Services Senior Services Mental Health Services Subtotal, Public Services AIDS Services of Austin Project Transitions Integral Care ATCIC ASHwell HOPWA ‐ Adm HOMELESS ASSISTANCE HEARTH Emergency Solutions Grant Shelter Operation and Maintenance HMIS ESG ‐ Adm Rapid Rehousing Programs Subtotal, HEARTH Emergency Solutions Grant Subtotal, Homeless Assistance RENTER ASSISTANCE CDBG CDBG CDBG HOPWA HOPWA HOPWA HOPWA HOPWA HESG HESG HESG HESG 499,167 169 129,052 180 196,179 163 824,398 512 900,000 273 1,200,000 250 135,328 66 52,627 15 70,761 313,922 1,245 29,484 288,287 108 36,381 ‐ 668,074 1,353 1,932,853 1,448 Subtotal, Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS 2,358,716 604 Subtotal, Special Needs Assistance 3,183,114 1,116 Tenant‐Based Rental Assistance HOME 1,264,779 95 Architectural Barrier Program ‐ Rental CDBG 174,324 7 1 of 4 DRAFT 6/13/2022 CITY OF AUSTIN ACTION PLAN 2022‐2023 ‐ ALL FUNDING SOURCES June 13, 2022 DRAFT Program / Activity Tenants' Rights Assistance Subtotal, Renters Assistance HOMEBUYER ASSISTANCE Down Payment Assistance Subtotal, Down Payment Assistance Subtotal, Homebuyer Assistance HOMEOWNER ASSISTANCE Architectural Barrier Removal ‐ Owner Minor Home Repair Homeowner Rehabilitation Loan Program Subtotal, Homeowner Rehab Subtotal, Homeowner Assistance HOUSING DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE Rental Housing Development Assistance Subtotal, Rental Housing Dev Assist Ownership Housing Development Assistance Subtotal, Ownership Housing Dev Assistance Subtotal, Housing Developer Assistance OTHER COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE CHDO Operating Expenses Grants Family Business Loan Program Funding Source CDBG FY 2022‐23 Plan New Funding Services 298,938 360 473,262 367 HOME HOME ‐ PI CDBG CDBG HOME ‐ PI CDBG CDBG ‐ RL 1,210,306 500,000 28 ‐ 1,710,306 28 1,710,306 28 1,422,860 75 848,062 188 200,000 747,380 95,000 ‐ 8 ‐ 1,042,380 8 3,313,302 271 CDBG HOME ‐ PI 1,603,105 ‐ 218,182 4 HOME (CHDO) 264,250 6 CDBG CDBG ‐ RL HOME HOME (CHDO) 2,085,537 10 72,061 55,000 ‐ 264,250 391,311 6 ‐ 8 2 16 2,476,848 26 HOME (CO) 167,416 2 Section 108 Section 108 ‐ PI 2,000,000 2,192 33 ‐ Subtotal, Other Community Development Assistance 2,169,608 35 2 of 4 DRAFT 6/13/2022 CITY OF AUSTIN ACTION PLAN 2022‐2023 ‐ ALL FUNDING SOURCES June 13, 2022 DRAFT Program / Activity FY 2022‐23 Plan Funding Source New Funding Services Neighborhood Commercial Mgmt., Debt Service Section 108 ‐ PI DEBT SERVICE Subtotal, …

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Item4d_Draft FY 22-23 Action Plan CDC original pdf

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CITY OF AUSTIN 2019 – 2020 2020 – 2021 2021 – 2022 2022 – 2023 2023 – 2024 FY 21-22 ACTION PLAN PREPARED BY Housing and Planning Department (HPD) PO Box 1088 Austin, Texas 78767 City of Austin, Texas Fiscal Year 2021-22 Annual Action Plan Prepared by: City of Austin Housing and Planning Department PO Box 1088, Austin, TX 78767 512-974-3100 www.austintexas.gov/housing ​ Austin City Council Steve Adler Mayor Natasha Harper-Madison, District 1 Mayor Pro Tem Council Members Vanessa Fuentes, District 2 Sabino “Pio” Renteria, Gregorio “Greg” Casar, ​ District 3 District 4 District 5 Ann Kitchen, ​ Mackenzie Kelly, ​ District 6 Leslie Pool, Paige Ellis, ​ District 7 District 8 Kathie Tovo, District 9 ​ District 10 Alison Alter, Spencer Cronk City Manager DRAFT​ ​ ​ FY 2022-23 Draft Action Plan AP-05 Executive Summary - 24 CFR 91.200(c), 91.220(b) PR-05 Lead & Responsible Agencies – 91.200(b) AP-10 Consultation – 91.100, 91.200(b), 91.215(l) AP-12 Participation – 91.105, 91.200(c) AP-15 Expected Resources – 91.220(c)(1,2) AP-20 Annual Goals and Objectives AP-35 Projects – 91.220(d) AP-38 Project Summary AP-50 Geographic Distribution – 91.220(f) AP-55 Affordable Housing – 91.220(g) AP-60 Public Housing – 91.220(h) AP-65 Homeless and Other Special Needs Activities – 91.220(i) AP-70 HOPWA Goals– 91.220 (l)(3) AP-75 Barriers to affordable housing – 91.220(j) AP-85 Other Actions – 91.220(k) AP-90 Program Specific Requirements – 91.220(l)(1,2,4) Attachment I: Citizen Participation A: Citizen Participation Plan B: Public Notice and Comments Attachment II: Grantee Unique Appendices A: Resale and Recapture Policy B: ESG Program Standards C: Monitoring Plan D: Relocation Policy E: HOME Sale Price Information F: Funding Summary & Production Table 2 10 12 35 45 53 62 65 91 92 99 103 110 111 118 125 1 Executive Summary AP-05 Executive Summary - 24 CFR 91.200(c), 91.220(b) 1. Introduction The City of Austin submits this FY 2022-23 Action Plan as the fourth of five Action Plans within the FY 2019-24 Consolidated Plan. The following section provides a concise summary of the FY 2022-23 Action Plan. The final document will be submitted to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) no later than August 16, 2022. In FY 2022-23, the City of Austin expects to receive continued funding from HUD through four entitlement grants: Community Development Block Grant (CDBG); HOME Investment Partnerships Program (HOME); Emergency Solutions Grant Program (ESG); and Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS (HOPWA). In addition to federal funding …

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