niedziela, 21 stycznia 2018
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Detroit podnosi się po kryzysie - Redux (44)

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Published Caption: Rehabbing a Detroit home before resale.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Rehabbing a Detroit home before resale.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Rehabbing a Detroit home before resale.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: The land bank has demolished more than 8,800 houses and sold 1,500 of the newly vacant lots to neighbors.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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An abandoned house in Detroit being demolished.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: The land bank has demolished more than 8,800 houses and sold 1,500 of the newly vacant lots to neighbors.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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An abandoned house in Detroit being demolished.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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An abandoned house in Detroit being demolished.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Published Caption: Clement Wright's home before the renovations began. A vacant room which has since been transformed into the living room and the back yard [pictured].
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Clement Wright's home before the renovations began. A vacant room [pictured] which has since been transformed into the living room and the back yard.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: In 2014, the Detroit Blight Removal Task Force counted 40,000 blighted homes in the city and 38,000 more approaching blighted.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Clement Wright bought his house from the Detroit Land Bank Authority. Published Caption: The kitchen and adjacent living room, two of Wright's favorite spaces in the house.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: In 2014, the Detroit Blight Removal Task Force counted 40,000 blighted homes in the city and 38,000 more approaching blighted.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Abandoned home, property of the Detroit Land Bank Authority.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: In 2014, the Detroit Blight Removal Task Force counted 40,000 blighted homes in the city and 38,000 more approaching blighted.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: From left to right: Rebecca Camargo, Carrie-Lewand Monroe and Irene Tucker. Carrie Lewand-Monroe was the former executive director for the Land Bank, and officially left her post in the second week of May. Irene Tucker, who until now has served as the chief financial officer, has taken over as the interim executive director, and will be joined by Rebecca Camargo, the demolitions director.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Damon and Ashley Dickerson bought their 1910 home for $45,400. Unlike many of the land bank's clientele, the Dickersons are new to the area, having moving to Detroit less than three years ago
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: The Dickersons, both architects, hired contractors to carry out the renovations for their 2,800-square foot home--many of which are still underway.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Damon and Ashley Dickerson in their 1910 colonial home near the Detroit River, purchased through the land bank.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Detroit resident Clement Wright bought his house from the Detroit Land Bank Authority after it had been sitting vacant for seven years; all he's got left to do before he moves in is paint the walls and lay hardwood floorings.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: In 2014, the Detroit Blight Removal Task Force counted 40,000 blighted homes in the city and 38,000 more approaching blighted.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Detroit's population has declined to a third of its peak population of 1.8 million in 1950.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Frank Polk and his wife Timiko in their Detroit home.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: The Polks were interested in maintaining as much of the original 1930s detailing as possible, including the stained glass windows, wood-framed fireplace, Tudor-style arches, and period tilework from Detroit's historic Pewabic Pottery Studio.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Frank Polk and his wife Timiko. Published Caption: There a few final tasks, including basement floor refinishing and drywalling.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Firefighter, Frank Polk, 47, and his wife Tamiko, 43, bought their home in 2016, and restored with the help of PBS's "This Old House."
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Monument to Joe Louis, also known as "The Fist," in downtown Detroit. Published Caption: Detroit's population has declined to a third of its peak population of 1.8 million in 1950.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Melvin Sanford, 48, bought his house from the land bank in 2016.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Melvin Sanford bought his house from the Detroit Land Bank Authority. Published Caption: The home's exterior.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: The exterior of the Polks' home (center) in the Russell Woods neighborhood of Detroit.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Scott Benson is a Detroit city councilman and a supporter of the land bank.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Scott Benson, a Detroit city councilman and a supporter of the land bank.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Scott Benson, a Detroit city councilman and a supporter of the land bank.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Bryan Ferguson, president of the Schoolcraft Improvement Association, had tried for years to get the city to demolish blighted homes.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Bryan Ferguson, president of the Schoolcraft Improvement Association, chats with the homeowner who bought the vacant lot next to his home.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Lolita Haley, program manager of University Commons, in Detroit.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Lolita Haley is the program manager of University Commons, a business improvement group for that works on Livernois Avenue, She says Livernois has gone from pitch-black to bright, and attendance at the city's jazz festival improved last summer because of the lights.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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With 65,000 new streetlights in Detroit, it is the largest city in the U.S. lit entirely with LEDs.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Lolita Haley, program manager of University Commons, standing underneath LED streetlights she helped push to have installed in Detroit.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Lolita Haley, program manager of University Commons, standing underneath LED streetlights she helped push to have installed in Detroit.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Melvin Sanford bought his house from the Detroit Land Bank Authority. Published Caption: This is the 19th home Sanford has bought in his life, and he plans to rent or sell it as part of his property management startup, SC&W.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Published Caption: Detroit resident Melvin Sanford in the home he fixed up.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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Livernois Avenue in Detroit.
MINIMUM PRICE $100
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A view of downtown Detroit. Published Caption: Detroit's population has declined to a third of its peak population of 1.8 million in 1950.
MINIMUM PRICE $100