Measure JJJ One Year Later – Promises Kept?
Measure JJJ was passed on November 8, 2016. The Measure imposed new labor and affordable housing requirements on new development projects that receive certain planning entitlements – namely, general plan amendments or zone changes. Separately, Measure JJJ also created a housing incentive program, termed the “Transit Oriented Communities Affordable Housing Incentive Program,” which provides development incentives for residential and mixed-use projects located within a half-mile of a major transit stop, so long as the project reserves a certain percentage of its units as affordable to low income households.
Many questions still remain about the Measure however. A joint panel hosted by the Los Angeles County Bar Association and the Urban Land Institute (ULI LA) will address such issues as:
- Which types of projects are subject to Measure JJJ and what new affordable housing and labor requirements does it impose?
- What will Measure JJJ implementation mean for development projects going forward and what impact will it have on future growth?
- What legal challenges have been raised against the Measure and what future challenges could be filed?
- Which types of projects could benefit from the new Transit Oriented Communities Incentives and what development incentives do they offer?
Join us for information and insights on Measure JJJ.
Lunch will be provided.
- Matt Glesne, Los Angels Department of City Planning
- Elizabeth Camacho, Loeb & Loeb LLP
- Tom Warren, Holland Partner Group
- Danny Aleshire, Latham & Watkins LLP
- Members ($55)
Please be aware registration will increase $10 after November 6. To register click “register now” below.
Parking is the building is $12. For additional parking options, visit the Best Parking website.