For the second year in a row, CCCE moderated a panel at the American Planning Association NY Hindsight Conference in November. Our Topic: “Fair Housing Requires Inclusion: Confronting Segregation in NYC“.
SUCCESS!! CCCE’s 2018 Housing Vacancy Study has led to Ossining’s first Rent Regulations, as noted inthis Lohud article
The Collective for Community, Culture, and Environment, LLC (CCCE) is a women-owned consulting business and interdisciplinary professional network based in New York City – with projects throughout the NY-NJ-CT area. CCCE has 21 Members and 10 Affiliates. We work with clients and partners that share our mission of developing a sustainable and equitable world.
CCCE works on planning, design and research projects that further economic resilience, cultural diversity, public health, social justice, and environmental sustainability, and we help low-and-moderate-income communities shape decisions about their own environment.
We work on mission-driven projects at the nexus of Community, Culture, and Environment with public, non-profit and private partners. Our Members and Affiliates have the following expertise:
Community Planning – including Environmental, Land Use/Zoning, and Preservation
Urban Design and Landscape Architecture
Architecture and Design
Energy and Conservation
Placemaking and Public Art
We are seasoned experts, with an average of 25 years of experience in our respective fields. Many of us extend our reach as professors, trainers and public speakers. CCCE is a certified WBE NYC enterprise.
RESEARCH and ADVOCACY NETWORK
CCCE also cultivates a large interdisciplinary professional networkthat includes local and national non-profit organizations, businesses, academics, and individuals – to work on pressing planning, design and policy issues. With our partners, we co-create:
Policy and Design Research
Publications and White Papers
Public Conferences, Panel Discussions, and Lectures
Since 2016, CCCE’s RESEARCH and ADVOCACY NETWORK has been working on an “Anti-Displacement” research project that examines primary and secondary displacement of residents and commercial tenants due to neighborhood gentrification.