THIS IS A CLOSED DOOR, RESERVATION ONLY, EVENT WITH LIMITED SEATING!
RSVP no later than October 29, 2021 to be considered for attendance. You must reserve in advance to be issued a building security pass.
Free, but you must RSVP no later than October 29, 2021 to be considered for attendance. You must reserve in advance to be issued a building security pass.
There is limited seating so if you cannot make it please cancel your registration immediately so we can offer the ticket to someone else.
Our own Howard Husock, Author and Journalist will interview Gregory Russ, Chair and Chief Executive Officer of the New York City Housing Authority. There is No Media, No Internet, No recording allowed. We have limited seating capacity for 20 people only. Current LAI NYC Members will be given first consideration for reservations.
Gregory Russ was appointed Chair and Chief Executive Officer of the New York City Housing Authority by Mayor Bill de Blasio, effective August 12, 2019. Greg is a seasoned housing professional with decades of management experience; he has helped to rebuild and strengthen public housing authorities across the country, including in Detroit, Philadelphia, and Chicago.
In a career that spans decades, Greg most recently served as Executive Director and CEO of the Minneapolis Public Housing Authority and as the Executive Director of the Cambridge Housing Authority, where he spearheaded sweeping plans to deliver extensive apartment renovations across the entire housing portfolio. He also served as Deputy Executive Director of the Philadelphia Housing Authority, helping to oversee the management, maintenance operations, and security services for the 70,000 residents.
Howard Husock was formerly a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute, where he served as Vice President for research and publications from 2006-2019. A City Journal contributing editor, he is the author of Who Killed Civil Society? The Rise of Big Government and Decline of Bourgeois Norms (September 2019), Philanthropy Under Fire (2013) and The Trillion-Dollar Housing Mistake: The Failure of American Housing Policy (2003).