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Trump Tower Philadelphia was designed to be a 45-story skyscraper located at 709-717 North Penn Street in the Northern Liberties neighborhood of Center City Philadelphia on an existing peninsula extending 700 feet (210 m) into the Delaware River.
This entry was posted on Tuesday, January 8th, 2013 at 3:58 pm and is filed under Philadelphia Real Estate News. On Monday, August 15th, the Seattle City Council took action passing a resolution to re-shape and provide much needed guidance regarding the new station moving forward.
The new police station had been studied and approved by the previous council in prior years.
This resolution is a step forward in the process of replacing the current overcrowded facility. Across the country, recordings of police activity by the public have increased the public’s ability to witness police behavior and hold police accountable. Our City Council can and should make clear the rights of Seattle citizens to peacefully observe and record public police activity. A first briefing was held on August 17 in the Gender Equity, Safe Communities and New Americans (GESCNA) Committee, Chaired by Councilmember Gonzalez.
When I ran for City Council last year, I proposed an Observer’s Bill of Rights; the West Seattle Herald posted my statement in July, after the shootings of Philando Castile in Minnesota and Alton Sterling in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
The legislation would codify the right of the public to observe and record police activity and to express themselves lawfully without interference from the police.
SPD policy 5.160, instituted in response to concerns about some past instances of “obstruction-only” arrests, addresses the right to record. Harriett Walden, Director of Mothers for Police Accountability, spoke at the GESCNA committee meeting about the historical importance of observing as part of police accountability, wisely linking it to accountability for all parts of government; Nancy Talner of the ACLU spoke to the legal environment, and the courts’ recognition of transparency and the right to film, going back to before the era of cell phones.
One might also argue that codification of SPD policy sets a precedent for future codification of other policies which could lead to a patchwork of partly codified policies and the erosion of management control over operations. 3) As a practical matter, codification is necessary in order to create the proposed cause of action.
Earlier this week Councilmember Johnson and I called for a special Council committee to oversee City-funded capital projects. It’s been frustrating when large projects go millions over budget, or are years behind schedule – such as Fire Station #32 in the West Seattle Junction.  In creating this committee, Councilmembers can more closely monitor large projects, so we’re not faced with no-win options when presented with updates late in the process. The City has seen a number of construction projects with significant cost increases, such as the North Precinct police station, the new utility billing system, and the seawall. The Council Capital Projects Oversight Committee would share characteristics with capital oversight best practices, such as the Sound Transit Capital Committee oversight process, which creates a series of systematic check-ins as projects progress, both through planning and construction.
The Council receives annual reports on all City capital investments, but they can be of limited utility because of the volume of information provided (last year’s was over 800 pages).
Contrary to what you may have heard, the City Council did not vote to approve a $149 million North Precinct on Monday. On the contrary, the Council, at my request, specifically declined to endorse a $149 million price tag and directed the department of Finance and Administrative Services (FAS) to take steps to insure project costs are accurate and reasonable, in order to inform the Council’s decision on the appropriate project costs. All 33 Fire Stations have recently been, or are in the process of, being replaced or renovated.
So I proposed changes to 1) eliminate the commitment to a $149 million budget, and 2) require the RET to inform the Council’s decision, and 3) set a deadline for reporting back that allowed enough time for the RET analysis.
The budget that the Council voted last year included a North Precinct budget of $160 million.
So, we very clearly have a lot work to do.  In using the RET, FAS will have to work with communities of color disproportionately impacted by policing to help inform the Council’s decision in November on the appropriate project cost.
I asked for the proposed funding plan, and received figures for the original $160 million proposal. The proposed funding plan also called for a total of $102 million of bonds to be issued, $67 million in 2017 and $35 million in 2018.  $21 million had already been funded in previous years’ budgets. Finally, $22 million of Real Estate Excise Tax (REET) funds are proposed to pay for the debt service for the bonds, in 2017 and 2018. Only the general fund dollars from the Pacific Garage sale proceeds and some portion of the REET funds are available to be used, should the project costs be reduced, for other non-North Precinct purposes. It’s clear to all that we are at a point of crisis in policing in this country – well past that point in fact. I hope those of you who are active on this issue will remain active as the Council considers legislation to reform the Seattle Police Department accountability system as well as the decision-making around the cost of the North Precinct. As it relates to police accountability, earlier this week a federal judge overseeing the 2012 Consent Decree authorized the City to proceed with legislation to adopt reforms for accountable policing in Seattle.
The Community Police Commission, created by the Consent Decree, issued their recommendations on August 10.
On Monday, the Council took action on a resolution regarding the North Precinct, a proposed new facility that would serve most of the residents of District 4. During Monday’s discussion, I wanted to avoid “green-lighting” a hard number for the Precinct but did want to gather additional information to make a sound decision. Staff at Finance and Administrative Services (FAS) and Seattle Police Department (SPD) have indicated that the design of the precinct is in response to several needs, chief among them being that this facility contains crucial training spaces that SPD needs to remain compliant with the federal consent decree on police use of force and bias free policing.
After hearing multiple points of view, I’ve come to the conclusion that regardless of where you may stand on policing issues, a new precinct at $160M or even $149M is far too large a sum for one building. Spending for the New Customers Information System by Seattle City Light and Seattle Public Utilities is scheduled for an additional $43M in spending over the approved project budget of $66M in the 2015 Adopted Budget. And, according to a Seattle Times column published in October of last year, the 2003 Fire Levy was $109M over an estimated $197M budget. In response, Councilmember Herbold and I issued a press release calling for the creation of a new City Capital Projects Oversight Committee. When it comes to the North Precinct, I am looking forward to reviewing the findings of our third party consultant and of the Racial Equity Toolkit. Councilmembers Rob Johnson and Lisa Herbold called for creation of a special Council committee to oversee City-funded capital projects following recent capital expenditures that exceeded initial budgets, including the North Precinct Police Station, the downtown waterfront Seawall, and the New Customer Information System which handles billing issues at the City’s utility departments. Councilmember Rob Johnson (District 4, Northeast Seattle) said, “‘Transparency’ should be the name of the game as we develop our capital facilities. The Council receives annual reports on all City capital investments, but they can be of limited utility because of the volume of information provided.
Councilmembers will work with their colleagues to develop oversight committee legislation for introduction at a later date. The City Council will vote this afternoon on legislation advancing the proposed new police facility in north Seattle at the intersection of 130th and Aurora Avenue North and requiring additional cost analysis and community review. The current police precinct for North Seattle, located across from North Seattle Community College, is grossly overcrowded and can no longer meet the needs of the police department.
The new facility also includes a large community room and a smaller conference room for the public to use for community meetings, special events, or police-community relationship building. Some have objected to this new facility, claiming it is too expensive or that we shouldn’t be building something for the police when they are under federal oversight. The city government is investing tens of millions of dollars in police reform separate from this facility; for example, underwriting the costs of the federal court monitoring team, paying for thousands of hours of court-mandated training, adding front-line supervisors, and investing in new data collection and analysis capabilities. Yesterday, my office visited Camp Second Chance, a well-organized, self-managed, clean and sober homeless encampment in Seattle.
At the beginning of August, with only 72 hours’ notice, the City almost evicted them with a characteristically inhumane homeless sweep.
Seattle must stop the sweeps and invest in housing, the only real solution to homelessness. Camp Second Chance residents sit in the camp’s welcome tent to great visitors and keep the camp secure.
While visiting, a neighborhood resident stopped by the camp to say hello, and to donate supplies.
All along Myers Way, outside Camp Second Chance, there is illegally dumped garbage (pictured below), but Camp Second Chance collects their garbage and place it neatly where City staff recommends.
Yes, I had some unpaid time thereafter to stay home with him, but those six weeks passed all too fast and I was too soon back to work.
Despite improvements made with the passage of the Family Medical Leave Act in 1993, the United States of America is the ONLY industrialized country without a national paid family leave program. State and city elected officials, academics, advocacy groups, labor organizations, policy analysts and business representatives joined together to discuss nationwide best practices, evidence supporting the benefits of paid family leave, the workers’ needs, and the hurdles employers face.
Paid family leave promotes equity and fairness, particularly for women who are the primary care giver in most families. Evidence and growing best practices must be used to craft best social and economic policies. Special thanks to my friend and colleague Sally Clark not only for co-hosting this event, but also for the continued collaboration with the UW around important and pressing issues such as paid family leave. On Monday the Full Council unanimously voted in support of an important new comprehensive tenants’ rights bill.
The Council will be monitoring the impact of this legislation and will evaluate its success in 18 months. WHY?  Seattle already prohibits discrimination against people who have a Section 8 voucher.  Some have asked me why the City is creating a new protected class for people with alternative sources of income. In Section 8 voucher discrimination testing, the Seattle Office of Civil Rights (SOCR) found discrimination in 63% of the cases.

In national origin-based discrimination testing, SOCR reported disparate treatment in 67% of cases. In sexual orientation-based discrimination testing, SOCR reported disparate treatment in 63% of cases. When we slow down our biases and act based on an assessment of the situation we end up making individual decisions that more accurately reflect our values.
Over time, through practice, we can gradually unlearn the implicit associations that we have. WHAT IF I WANT TO RENT TO A QUALIFIED PERSON WHO IS NOT THE FIRST QUALIFIED SCREENED APPLICANT?  If one of the applicants is a member of a protected class the landlord may still offer the unit to that person, even if they were not the first qualified. WHEN DOES THIS GO INTO EFFECT?  This piece of the legislation will not take effect until January 1, 2017.  The Seattle Office for Civil Rights will be developing the director’s rule and focusing efforts on education before any enforcement. WHEN?  This piece of the legislation will take effect 30 days following the Mayor’s signature. WHY IS THIS IMPORTANT?  The City invests just over $1.9 million annually via 10 contracts with 9 agencies for services that provide short- and medium-term rental assistance and case management support to individuals and families at-risk of homelessness. WHY?  Preferred employer programs are no substitute for non-discriminatory move-in incentives. SDOT has begun work on repaving lower SW Spokane Street between East Marginal Way and SW Klickitat.
Work planned for next week, as well as project details, are listed on the project information page, and shown on this map. On July 27, in what felt like one of our warmest evenings of the summer, I joined almost 200 neighbors and community members in Ballard to have a conversation about the issues I’ve been hearing most about in recent months – homelessness, property crime, and drug addiction. Before breaking up into small group table discussions, the event kicked off with Assistant Chief Steve Wilske from the Seattle Police Department, Alison Eisinger, Executive Director of the Seattle King County Coalition on Homelessness, and Lisa Daugaard of the Public Defender Association. Similar to what we have heard previously through other community interactions, the concerns of residents’ safety and public health included: more people living outside, public drug consumption and accumulation of used hypodermic needles, vast garbage and human waste accumulation, increased numbers of vehicle living and the limitations of parking, needed bathroom access, disorderly conduct, mental health crises, property crimes including car break-ins, lack of transparency from the City on its investments and work, lack of storage access for people without housing, people inhabiting abandoned houses, accessibility of parks, economic issues including access to jobs, unsafe spaces for bike storage, and sexual harassment on the street. The following is a list of solutions that were discussed by the residents and community members who attended the forum.
Safe Consumption Sites: Eight of the small groups discussed these medically-supervised facilities designed to reduce public drug use and provide a hygienic and safer environment in which individuals are able to consume drugs, which has the potential to drastically reduce the amounts of drug consumption materials in parks and public spaces, and has the potential to save lives. Additional garbage containers: Both housed and unhoused residents have limited access to garbage containers throughout District 6 and the addition of these could likely decrease the amount of trash accumulation in public spaces. Garbage Cleanup: Six of the thirteen groups favored the City prioritizing garbage cleanup of areas of people living without homes, without removing people from those spaces. Sharp containers: In conjunction with safe consumption spaces and other public access needs, five groups said that District 6 lacked the necessary sharps disposal containers to decrease the amount of drug consumption materials in public spaces. Better street lighting: Many individuals have felt unsafe navigating public spaces during nighttime hours and one group believed better lighting would increase neighborhood safety. Vehicle living: Due to the lack of affordable housing in our region, individuals and families have resorted to alternative methods of living spaces – including the outdoors and vehicles. Treatment on demand: For individuals who have made the healthcare decision to enter treatment for drug and alcohol consumption, the majority of the tables encouraged the immediate availability for this type of service.
Reduce barriers: A range of barriers prevent many different types of people from being able to access shelter and permanent housing, including internal regulations excluding pets, lack of access for people with disabilities, and prohibitions of drug consumption.
Community neighborhood service center: One group made the suggestion that the City should invest in a singular resource center for the district where people can engage with both police officers, City staff, and service providers. Law Enforcement Assisted Diversion: LEAD is a program currently operating in the East and West Precinct, which allows police officers to refer people to community-based treatment and support services instead of making an arrest. Stop displacement of people living without homes: Current city policy directs workers to clean up areas where people are living in outdoor spaces, which is accompanied with outreach services and often removal of people and their belongings.
Rethink parking restrictions: Four of the thirteen tables discussed how parking restrictions like the inability to park from 2am-5am actually “did harm and did not do to the most good”. More micro policing capacity: Most of the groups were aware that police resources were limited because the police have directed much of their attention to homelessness issues.
Eliminate outdoor living: One table made the recommendation that the City should be making investments into preventing any outdoor living and vehicle residency.
Support a crisis app for SPD: The SPD recently got a federal grant to invest in Code for America, which is an app that provides health details of members of our community that deal with behavioral health issues. Mental health funding: Individuals experiencing behavioral health issues was a highly mentioned topic in the group conversations.
Affordable and accessible housing: Homelessness continues to rise and the need for affordable housing is also increasing. Impact fees: Two groups discussed that larger-scale business should pay impact fees to help address many of the public safety and public health issues. Transparency, communication, and education: The City and our departments managing public safety and public health can streamline communications and make the work transparent to the public. The vast majority of comments that I heard from the tables underscores a basic truth: everyone needs support at different moments of their life – and that support happens through different methods, including family, friends, faith-based organizations, and government and community resources. As for specific next steps, I will use this feedback to develop budget proposals and projects, in cooperation with my colleagues on Council, that reflect the priorities I heard that evening, and what I’ve been hearing from many of you in different forums these past few months. Councilmembers Sally Bagshaw, Lorena Gonzalez and Lisa Herbold joined with the University of Washington to co-host a Paid Parental Leave Symposium at UW yesterday, where elected officials, business leaders, worker advocates, and researchers convened to discuss the scope and tools available to consider paid family leave policies for Seattle workers.  Over 60 people participated in the symposium and heard research findings, program comparisons, and experiences of existing programs from other cities and states. A representative from a Seattle employer that provides 16 weeks of paid family leave to new mothers spoke to the positive benefits of providing paid parental leave to their employees, but also spoke to the challenges of internal administration of the policy, so urged collaboration and outreach to help employers manage implementation.
Labor advocates highlighted the importance of educating both employers and employees of their rights after new laws are adopted. With an affordable housing crisis, ballooning homelessness, underdeveloped mass transit, underfunded education, and neglected social services, a fancy new precinct building is not the highest priority for city funding. To give just one example, based on figures the Office of Housing has provided my office, $160 million could build approximately 1,000 units of affordable housing. Even if reducing crime was the only consideration, expanding social services or housing 1,000 families would be a far more effective way to reduce crime than providing officers in the North Precinct with a more modern and spacious building to work out of. Among other things, this year, the Peoples Budget movement will be discussing what $160 million should pay for instead of a new North Precinct.
Unlike during the movement against the youth jail, which I was the only Councilmember to oppose, my fellow Councilmembers should heed the overwhelming public testimony from August 10th, and vote against building a new north precinct.
You might have heard me or my staff talking about a District 5 arts and culture event recently, if you haven’t consider this your official invitation!
I will be hosting a free community celebration of arts and culture in Seattle’s North-end this Saturday afternoon from 1-5pm at Hubbard Homestead Park (the one behind the Target on Northgate Way). Replacing the failing station is a necessary, Seattle’s City Charter clearly calls out public safety as an essential governmental duty. As recently as August of 2015 the council voted unanimously to pass Council Bill (CB) 118474 that allocated $2.7 million for planning a design specifically for a $160 million station.
However, the act of recording, observing, or verbally criticizing police has also at times led to arrests and legal challenges to those arrests on First Amendment grounds. In codifying the statutory right to observe and record Seattle’s police officers, our City Council can be on the forefront of promoting citizen participation in ensuring police accountability. It would further add a civil liability on the City of up to $5,000 damages, modeled on the Colorado legislation. OPA Director Pierce Murphy spoke oversight as a community function, of which OPA is a part; Brian Maxey of SPD spoke to current practices. The Council committee’s oversight work would establish a baseline level of transparency to help ensure City capital projects remain on budget and the public remains informed along the way. A Council Capital Projects Oversight Committee would likely identify characteristics of projects they wanted to review, including large projects or projects that for example are at least 10% over initial budgets.
In addition, I requested the RET include the design of the facility, not just its operations.
However, it was located in the “Finance and Administrative Services” section of the 887-page Capital Improvement budget, and thus escaped much notice. The City Attorney indicated the City would submit legislation to the judge by Labor Day, for a mandatory 90-day review by the judge, to ensure it complies with the terms of the Consent Decree.
They call for an independent Office of Police Accountability, a new position of Inspector General, continuation of the Community Police Commission, and integration of accountability into hiring practices. The training facility in this building will be used for training for all SPD officers throughout the city, not only North Precinct Officers. Though much as been made of previous Council discussions on the project, I’ve heard from many constituents that they want to build the new precinct, but that the cost is too high.
On the other hand, we’ve had lots of public feedback regarding the North Precinct, receiving hundreds upon hundreds of phone calls and emails over the last month and a half, and I’d like to recognize the organizing efforts of the many community based organizations for showing up consistently, making their voices heard, and demanding that we provide additional scrutiny and a new evaluative lens to $160M worth of policing infrastructure. This is why I added language to Section 1 that calls for an additional third-party cost estimation, with that third-party to be selected in consultation with Council. This committee would share characteristics with capital oversight best practices, such as creating a series of systematic check-ins as projects progress, both through planning and construction.
As a Seattle City Councilmember, I expect the public to hold me accountable for delivering our capital projects on time and within budget, but we need the tools necessary for proper oversight.
I think these are all necessary and important steps for this project that must be incorporated into any final budgetary decisions.
As Sound Transit develops their projects, staff seeks Board authorization at eight points throughout the process, including for preliminary engineering, final design, and baseline budget, which includes total project costs and construction. A Council Capital Projects Oversight Committee would likely identify characteristics of projects they wanted to review, including large projects or projects that are at least 10% over initial budgets.

It also includes an urgently needed new Training Center, a key component of the city’s continuing path toward compliance with the federal court consent decree.
Encouraging this type of police-community interaction is important to achieve full compliance with the federal court settlement agreement. Let’s be clear, this is not the most expensive police precinct in the United States as inaccurately claimed by The Seattle Times and widely repeated by opponents. Our officers are putting their lives on the line every day and they deserve a building that is not 65% overcrowded with equipment piled up in the bathroom. We hold officers accountable because we expect professional, fair, constitutional policing. Homeless activists, public outcry, and coverage by local journalists prevented that sweep and won a postponement.
I gave birth to my son early Wednesday morning, and had to be back to the office the following Saturday morning to finish a legal brief. Although I was fortunate to have a progressive thinking boss, and was able to take unpaid leave, juggling family and work was exhausting and challenging. Putting this into perspective, only 13% of United States’ private workforce has access to paid family leave through their employer, and most of those employees have comparatively well-paying jobs. However, until we have a Congress that will act on social fairness and family needs, we must work locally to ensure our babies have time to bond, and our families are healthy. Below is my effort to answer some of the questions I have received on the 4 components of the bill. The purpose of the first in time screening amendment is to prevent housing providers from not fairly considering applicants who are qualified applicants under the screening requirements, but are also members of a protected class. In that case, you are exempt from the new First in Time screening law just like you are exempt from the law banning discrimination in housing protecting protected classes in Seattle. Renters must be able to use these resources in order to successfully avert eviction and formerly homeless people must be able to use them in order to achieve stable housing.
The Seattle of Office of Civil Rights recently concluded that some preferred employer programs that provide discounts or other terms and conditions in rental housing to certain groups over others may constitute discrimination under Seattle’s Open Housing Ordinance (SMC 14.08).
There are a lot of activities for the whole family at the annual Delridge Day Festival, from cultural events and live music, to a 12 and under skate competition (no entry fee) and field games.
They’ve also indicated that all comments received at the meeting or otherwise will be posted on their 35th Avenue SW website (with names removed); over 100 comments were received at the meeting. The Safe and Healthy Communities Public Forum (video available here) was an opportunity for community to come together to give feedback on solutions to these challenges from a public health and public safety perspective. This list is not exhaustive of all possible approaches, and many of these types of solutions must work in tandem, but some common themes have emerged. Eight of the thirteen groups found that all the neighborhoods in District did not have enough publicly accessibly bathrooms and for both unhoused and housed people, our communities need these spaces.
There have been attempts to address the vehicle living issue through safe parking zones and lots. Six of the thirteen groups saw this as wasting resources and favored the City to cease this type of displacement. While many of the proposals could deter the need for that specific type of police response, increased micro policing could mean more police officers inside the communities building relationships and having the ability to address other necessary requests including property crimes. Three groups suggested that the City and region needs to make more investments into affordable housing that is accessible for all people.
Three groups also believed the City needs to invest in education for both housed and unhoused people about what services are available. Many people suggested that providing that support, and meeting the needs of the most vulnerable, will actually increase the health and safety of all of our communities. I hope to have a follow-up event that delves into these proposed solutions and more as we go into our budget season this Fall, and present specific budget tradeoffs for community input. Additionally, appropriate levels of enforcement are needed to ensure workers can access their benefits. My office has asked the Mayor’s office and SPD to explain the reasons they believe this project is necessary, and I will share their response with the public when they arrive.
This is the first ever councilmember led (and district specific) event that we are hosting. Trump and Multi Capital Group, planned on completing the project, designed by William Alesker (Alesker & Dundon), in 2009 but were unable to proceed when the real estate market collapsed in Philadelphia and nationally.
Contact the CenterCityTeam if you are interested in buying, selling, renting, developing or investing in Real Estate. Although the planning for this station started in 2012, and was identified as a need as far back as 1998, the project needed better direction regarding the function and the price.
I am also excited to continue working with the Finance and Administrative Services Department to find ways to lower the cost of the station while retaining its core public safety functionality. While the policies should be designed so as to not impede necessary law enforcement, Seattle’s citizens should feel confident in their ability to watch and record police activities in a non-obstructive way.
In November the Council will again vote on a budget, and the budget that the Mayor will propose in September will include a proposed budget for the North Precinct. The City and Department of Justice had requested authority to proceed without judicial review, but the judge didn’t approve that request.  The Federal Monitor charged with oversight of the reform process has published updates here. Although the real funding decisions ultimately will be made during the budgeting process, I worked to assure that this was expressly spelled out in the resolution.
This separate estimation, combined with the use of the City’s Racial Equity Toolkit, will provide Council with crucial information to make a much more well-informed decision for what type of funding will need to be appropriated during the Budget season. Using Sound Transit as an example, I appreciate that as they develop their projects, staff seeks Board authorization at eight points throughout the process, including for preliminary engineering, final design, and baseline budget, which includes total project costs and construction. If City facilities are projected to run over-budget, the Council should have plenty of lead time to develop alternatives or contingencies. I appreciate the work of my colleagues (particularly Councilmember Gonzalez) and community activists in shaping the discussion over the past few weeks and months – and hope to continue dialogue with all those wanting to speak out about this project.
Over a third of the new building can be used for police training, including seven classrooms and simulation areas, plus offices for training staff. By comparison, San Francisco’s Public Safety Building began construction in 2011, and was more expensive in 2017 dollars.
They deserve the highest quality training that will help us continually improve quality policing.
The Rental Housing Association and the Washington Multifamily Housing Association both say that First in Time screening practices are a best practice screening process. We note the number of tables at which different topics were discussed to give an indication of general interest in the subject, and so attendees can get a sense of what the conversations were like throughout the room. And when incidents happen, the public and the individuals engaged need an outlet that isn’t necessarily the police. It continues to be a huge challenge for us, as some of the issues we have discussed are a result of the continual decline of state and federal funding for support services. We intend for this to be an annual event so we hope you will join us for this inaugural celebration!
We have been working with the Finance Administration Services Department (FAS) to identify ways to bring the cost down, so far we have found over $10 million in potential cost savings.
As such, our work on the North Precinct will continue from September through November as we find ways to keep costs down. On a cost-per-square foot basis, other public safety facilities in New York and Seattle are more expensive.
But why would we do that when these facilities will contribute directly to better police-community relations and better policing?
It is a best practice because it protects rental housing providers from a discrimination complaint by establishing an objective process for landlords to use when reviewing rental applications.  In doing so, rental property owners are less likely to use explicit and implicit (unintentional) bias against applicants who are members of a protected class.
For example, Washington state ranked as 48th worst in prevalence of mental illness and lowest rates of access to care.
In the meantime, we will be in touch over email and on our blog as we solidify our ideas, hear from more experts on homelessness, and endeavor to be as transparent as possible in our approach. When we started hearing from constituents that they were deeply concerned about the project’s cost, Councilmember Gonzalez decided to write a resolution to clearly detail the City Council’s commitments and intent regarding this project. Real Estate Excise Taxes (REET).  The general fund dollars are proposed to come from $15 million of proceeds from the pending sale of the Pacific Place Garage. Combined with the training facility in the SODO neighborhood, this new center will provide significantly more room for the five-fold increase in in-service training officers receive each year. Nevertheless, I heard a sense of urgency from this group to explore how the City could take a leadership role in providing mental health treatment and other large-scale solutions. I have already suggested that some of these proceeds would be better spent to fund $5 million in funding allocated for 2016 Homelessness State of Emergency services.

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