Indy livability challenge master show standard

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Indy livability challenge master show standard

  1. 1. Lee Fisher, President & CEO,CEOs for Cities
  2. 2. Brian Payne, President and CEO,Central Indiana CommunityFoundation and The IndianapolisFoundation (CIFC)
  3. 3. WHAT DOES THIS LOOK LIKE IN 2015?M a r k e tS q u a r e
  4. 4. COMPLETEDSUCCESSESMaryland St.CITY MARKETBIKEHUBTHE PLATFORMWashington St.Market St.Ohio St.M a r k e tS q u a r e3 8
  5. 5. Looking west along Market StreetARTISTRYBUILDING A STRONGRESIDENTIAL BASECultural Trail Streetscape Cultural Trail StreetscapeM a r k e tS q u a r e3 9
  6. 6. DOWNTOWNTRANSIT CENTERA FACE FOR TRANSIT &STATEMENT OF DESIGNRosa Parks Transit Center – Detroit, MIUptown Station – Normal, Illinois Government Square – Cincinnati, OHM a r k e tS q u a r e4 0
  7. 7. WHERE IS OUR DESTINATION PARK EXPERIENCE?City Garden – St. Louis, MOJamison Square – Portland, ORThe Yards – Washington D.CMillennium Park – Chicago, ILM a r k e tS q u a r e4 1
  8. 8. OLD CITY HALL &STATE PARKING LOTFINDING A USERExisting building at Ohio & AlabamaPublic charrette Interior of old City HallM a r k e tS q u a r e4 2
  9. 9. MARKET SQUARENORTH SITE(PHASE 1)DOWNTOWN MIXED USEMaryland St.Washington St.Market St.Ohio St.M a r k e tS q u a r e4 3
  10. 10. JUDICIAL CENTER &JAIL RELOCATIONMaryland St.Ohio St.Market St.Washington St.M a r k e tS q u a r e4 4
  11. 11. POSSIBLE RAPID TRANSIT CORRIDORS?RED, BLUE, & GREEN POTENTIAL ROUTESM a r k e tS q u a r e4 5
  12. 12. A SUSTAINABLEDISTRICTDockside Green – Victoria, BCThe Brewery – Milwaukee, WIM a r k e tS q u a r e4 6
  13. 13. …a grassroots movementthat is helping neighborsstrengthen waterways, and inturn, helping waterwaysstrengthen neighborhoods.…led by a public-privatepartnership of many businessand nonprofit organizationsfollowing the collective impactframework.reconnecting toour waterways (ROW) is…
  14. 14. Who is involved?• Indianapolis neighborhoods and residents• private and public organizations• civic leadersfROW actively seeks input from the residents andstakeholders who live and work closest to the waterways.
  15. 15. Holistic solutionsAesthetics - infuse functional art and natural beauty into the processresulting in experiential sensory engagementConnectivity – create artistic, beautiful, and welcoming access points toour waterways within a 10 minute walk or 20 minute bike ride on dedicated,well-maintained paths, sidewalks and bike lanesEcology – create conditions that improve ecological form and functionEconomics - leverage opportunities for economic growth for adjacentneighborhoodsEducation – inspire residents to learn about waterways’ health, history andvalue to adjacent neighborhoodsWell-being – create safe and accessible opportunities that promote andsupport physical and mental well-being
  16. 16. Our work, process1. Seek participation and input from people who live and workclosest to the waterways.2. Identify and support projects that have lasting, meaningfulimpact.3. Give people opportunities to learn about and experience art,nature, and beauty along our waterways.
  17. 17. Why row? Why now?Safety. Well-being. Beauty.Connectivity. Pride. Respect.
  18. 18. Why row? Why now?Our community-wide focus- improves our environment- boosts economic development- creates a higher quality of life for alldThe entire city will benefit exponentially over time.
  19. 19. POSSIBILITIES
  20. 20. “Prairie Modules” by M12
  21. 21. Minneapolis/Saint Paul
  22. 22. Minneapolis Saint PaulCEOs for Cities Livability ChallengeMay 2-3, 2013
  23. 23. 73Minneapolis Saint PaulCarleen RhodesMinnesota Philanthropy PartnersSandy VargasMinneapolis FoundationDeputy Mayor Paul WilliamsCity of Saint PaulGary CunninghamNorthwest Area FoundationKathy SchmidlkoferGREATER MSPLuz Maria FriasMinneapolis FoundationJay CowlesUnity Avenue AssociatesYvonne Cheung HoMetropolitan EconomicDevelopment Association(MEDA)MayKao Y. HangAmherst H. Wilder FoundationKate WolfordThe McKnight FoundationMayor R.T. RybakCity of MinneapolisAnn MulhollandMinnesota Philanthropy PartnersBernadeia JohnsonMinneapolis Public Schools
  24. 24. billion in GMPcounties across 2 statesI O W AM I N N E S O T AMinneapolis-Saint PaulN O R T HD A K O T AChicagoMilwaukeeOmahaHome to over 3million peopleOver74Minneapolis Saint PaulTop 50global economy
  25. 25. A Legacy of Regional SuccessHighly educated workforceGreater MSP ranks 8th out of largest 100 metrosin educational attainmentRobust R&D environmentMN ranks 7th among states in R&D dollars per capitaHigh quality of lifeGreater MSP ranks #1 in quality of life75Fortune 500 Headquarters19 Fortune 500 Headquarters & world’s largest private company
  26. 26. 76Key Livability FactorsEconomicVitalityEducationTransit &TransportEquityCivicEngagementPlaceEngagedRegionalLeadership
  27. 27. 77Regional InitiativesLivability MultipliersCentral Corridor Light RailTransit, Equity, Place, Economic VitalityStart Early & MinneMindsEducation, Equity, Economic Vitality, Civic EngagementGREATER MSPEconomic Vitality, Place, Civic EngagementCitizen ActionCivic Engagement, Equity, Place, Economic Vitality
  28. 28. Central Corridor Light RailPaul WilliamsDeputy Mayor, City of Saint Paul
  29. 29. 79Central Corridor Light RailDREAMINGOur region has a world-class transit andtransportation system thatefficiently moves peopleand goods to support ahigh quality of life andvibrant economy.DONE & DOING• 11 mile, $1 billion LRT opens spring 2014• Connects Saint Paul & Minneapolis downtowns and University of Minnesota• 20 years of Community Development & Community Building Investments• Central Corridor Funders Collaborative• Living Cities & HUD Sustainable Communities• Raising the Voice of Equity & Supporting Small Business
  30. 30. Start Early & MinneMindsLuz Maria FriasVice President, Community ImpactMinneapolis Foundation
  31. 31. 81Start Early & MinneMindsDREAMINGOur region offers world-class,life-long education that isuniversally available,accessible, and affordable tomeet the diverse needs of theresidents of the region. Ouravailable workforce is alignedwith employer needs. Currentachievement gap is eliminated.DONE & DOING• Start Early Coalition formed in September 2011• 20 philanthropic institutions• Launched MinneMinds: campaign for quality pre-k child care & education• Over 60 organizations in the community supporting $185 million increase• The Governor & State Senate ($44 million); State House ($50 million)
  32. 32. Kathy SchmidlkoferExecutive Vice PresidentGREATER MSP
  33. 33. 83DREAMINGOur region isrecognized as aglobally-leadingeconomy wherebusiness and peopleprosper.DONE & DOING• Private-public partnership to bring jobs and capital investment• Set growth strategy and market region globally• Serves as the one-stop shop for retention, expansion and attraction ofbusinesses• Galvanizing concept of regionalism with regional leaders• 2012: Impacted creation of 4800 jobs & $451 million in capital investment
  34. 34. Citizen ActionGary CunninghamVice President of Programs - Chief Program OfficerNorthwest Area Foundation
  35. 35. 85Citizen ActionDREAMINGOur region maintains #1ranking in civicengagement, creatingopportunity for all citizen-leaders to affect positivechange in their community.DONE & DOING• Highest voter turnout in U.S. . . 9 straight federal election cycles• Top volunteer rate among all U.S. regions• Creation of African American Leadership Forum• Defeated Voter ID and Marriage state constitutional amendments in 2012• Forever Saint Paul $1 million challenge• Many, many more!
  36. 36. 86Facing Challenges Head-OnModest wagegrowthPersistentachievementgapFlagging talentattractionInnovationcontraction2.7% wage growthfrom 2000 to 2008Over 30 point difference ingraduation rates betweenwhite and black studentsNegative workforcegrowth expected after2010Fallen from22nd to 48th inentrepreneurs per capitain 2 years
  37. 37. 87Ahead Together
  38. 38. Minneapolis Saint PaulThank You!
  39. 39. St. Louis
  40. 40. DoneZoo Museum Tax District
  41. 41. Great Rivers GreenwayTax District
  42. 42. Great Rivers GreenwayTax District
  43. 43. Prop A Transit Tax
  44. 44. Strong Anchor Institutions and Employers
  45. 45. Historic Tax Credit
  46. 46. Great Parks
  47. 47. DoingUpdated ArchGrounds
  48. 48. American GraduateGwen Ifill moderates the St. Louis Teacher Town Hall
  49. 49. St. Louis Sustainability Plan
  50. 50. One STL
  51. 51. Sustainable Land Lab
  52. 52. Urban AgricultureFarmWorks
  53. 53. Better Transportation
  54. 54. Better Transportation
  55. 55. Tech & Small Business Incubators
  56. 56. Better schoolsDreaming
  57. 57. Even better transportation
  58. 58. New, Stronger, & ConnectedNeighborhood Districts
  59. 59. Large-scale Green InfrastructurePlan and Implementation
  60. 60. Cleveland
  61. 61. Live ClevelandLeveraging Community Anchors forCity Livability
  62. 62. America’s 5th Largest City (1920)
  63. 63. Cleveland’s National Population Rank1920: 5th1950: 7th1970: 10th1980: 18th1990: 23rd2000: 33rd2010: 45thCleveland Metro Area (CSA) Rank in 2010: 15th2.9 million population914,808396,815
  64. 64. COUNTY POPULATION 19481.4 millionWhere did the people go?
  65. 65. COUNTY POPULATION 20021.4 million
  66. 66. CLEVELAND 2020: THE VISIONa city of vibrant urban neighborhoodsa national leader in biomedical technologya center for advanced manufacturinga center for information technologya city with connections to good jobs for all residentsa pioneer in improving the quality of public educationa city re-connected to its waterfrontsa place where the arts and culture energize revitalizationa community where diversity is embraced as an asseta place of family- and senior-friendly neighborhoodsa model for healthy living and sustainable communities
  67. 67. THE STRATEGY:• Build on assets• Target development• Sustainably re-use open space• Create “great places!”• Create healthy communities• Transform public education
  68. 68. CLEVELAND’S CITYWIDE ASSETSa great lakea central locationtransportation (road, rail, air, water &fiber)manufacturing expertiseworld-class medical facilitiesoutstanding universitiesworld-renowned artsdiverse ethnic heritageshistoric architectureauthentic urban neighborhoods
  69. 69. A Ride Up Euclid Avenue
  70. 70. Cleveland Museum of Art• Three phase expansion• $350 million• Start: 2005• Est. completion date: 2013
  71. 71. Vision 2010UH Case Medical Center- UH Cancer Hospital- Center for Emergency Medicine- Parking Garage- $304 million- Start: 2008-09- Est. completion: 2010-11
  72. 72. Courtyard by Marriott University Circle- $30 million- Start: 2011- Completed: 2013
  73. 73. Commodore Place Residential Rehabilitation$9.5 millionStart: 2009Completion: 2009
  74. 74. University Circle Visitor Center & Plaza
  75. 75. UptownPhase 1:$44 millionStart: 2010Completed: May 2012
  76. 76. Museum of Contemporary Art MOCA• $35 million• Start: 2011• Completed: October 2012
  77. 77. Cleveland Institute of Art Expansion- $66 million- Start: 2008- Completed: 2015
  78. 78. Hazel8Residential: 59units est.completion 2012
  79. 79. Cleveland Hearing & Speech Center$16 millionCompletion: 2010
  80. 80. WXZ – Circle 118 Townhomes$6 millionStart: 2009Completed: 2011
  81. 81. Circle East Residential20 units complete 2012
  82. 82. Uptown:A Case Study in Layered Cooperation
  83. 83. The Complete City
  84. 84. Neighborhood Housing Choices
  85. 85. Transit
  86. 86. Parks and Open Spaces
  87. 87. New and Innovative Schools
  88. 88. Art and Culture
  89. 89. Global Villages
  90. 90. Innovation
  91. 91. Environment
  92. 92. Challenges Ahead
  93. 93. Neighborhoods at Risk
  94. 94. Cuyahoga CountyAfter 200 YearsTax-base growth in Cuyahoga’s outer suburbs is limited. Mustredevelop and renew Cleveland and inner suburbsLorainGrowingMedina Growing Summit GrowingPortageGrowingGeaugaGrowingLake Growing
  95. 95. Cuyahoga County 2023Moves in and out are balancedLorainMedina SummitPortageGeaugaLake
  96. 96. Downtown Lakefront Plan
  97. 97. Proposed Development
  98. 98. Flats East Bank Mixed-Use Riverfront Development
  99. 99. Flats East Bank First Phase – offices, hotel, restaurants, riverfront
  100. 100. Cleveland’s Battery Park Lakefront Development280 units planned/ first phase completed
  101. 101. IntesaOffice, residential, retail, parking$100 millionEst. start: 2013Est. completion: 2015
  102. 102. University Circle Residential Tower
  103. 103. Philadelphia
  104. 104. THE PHILADELPHIA STORYCEOs for CitiesLivability ChallengeIndianapolis, May 2013
  105. 105. Presentation Outline• The livability story• Livability and target populations• Done, doing, dreaming
  106. 106. PHL Initiatives• 1% for Art Program• Downtown revitalization and promotion
  107. 107. PHL Over the Years• The 1985 MOVE bombing• A period of significant city & regional decline: 70s& 80s (job cluster,architecture, cultural institutions)
  108. 108. The Philadelphia Narrative• Redevelopment• Expansion of Center City &University City.
  109. 109. The Philadelphia Narrative
  110. 110. City BIDS NonprofitsAnchor Institutions FoundationsThe Philadelphia Narrative
  111. 111. The Philadelphia Narrative
  112. 112. FOCUS ON TOURISM/TOURISTS BEGAN IN THE LATE 90s26.738.820253035401997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012source: Tourism Economics/Longwoods InternationalGrowth in domestic tourism to Greater Philadelphia, 1997-2012
  113. 113. Non-native students retained in 2004VS.Non-native students retained in 201029%48%Campus Philly was incubated at the Economy League also in the late 90s, with themission to attract, engage and retain regional college students
  114. 114. Policy Framework
  115. 115. Healthy Communities
  116. 116. Greening our schooyards
  117. 117. Greensgrow Farms
  118. 118. Non-profit partners
  119. 119. The Porch at 30th Street
  120. 120. Restoration of Franklin Square Park
  121. 121. Sister Cities Park
  122. 122. Parklets in University City
  123. 123. Race Street Pier
  124. 124. Philadelphia Live Arts and Philly Fringe
  125. 125. University Square
  126. 126. Sadie Alexander School
  127. 127. The Piazza at Schmidts
  128. 128. Midtown Village
  129. 129. Urban Outfitters HQ at the Navy Yard
  130. 130. Redesign of Dilworth Plaza
  131. 131. Animating the Benjamin Franklin Parkway
  132. 132. A Civic Vision for the Central Delaware
  133. 133. ••
  134. 134. 8:00 AM CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST (with your small groups from May 2)8:30 AM Opening Remarks8:40 AM Small Group Report-Outs (3 minutes each)9:15 AM THE NEXT 10 BIG IDEAS FOR LIVABILITY10:15 AM CITY DELEGATION BREAKOUT – CITY ACTION AGENDAS10:45 AM BREAK & WALK TO FIELDHOUSE11:15 AM FROM DREAM TO REALITY: FOSTERING INNOVATIVE PROJECTS THATBOOST LIVABILITY (The Fieldhouse, Pacers Square)Andrew Howard, co-founder, The Better Block12:15 PM LUNCH12:45 PM CLOSING SUMMARY (The Fieldhouse, Pacers Square)1:30 PM ADJOURN2:00 PM BUILD A BETTER BLOCK (Optional Workshop at Englewood CDC/TheCommonwealth)
  135. 135. Andrew Howard, CoFounder,The Better Block
  136. 136. ••••

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