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Dan Immergluck


Dan Immergluck is a Professor in the Urban Studies Institute. His research concerns housing markets, neighborhood change, urban poverty and racial dynamics, financial markets and urban form, and community and economic development practice and policy. Professor Immergluck is the author of four books, more than four dozen scholarly articles, numerous book chapters and encyclopedia entries, and scores of applied research and policy reports. His latest book is Preventing the Next Mortgage Crisis: The Meltdown, the Federal Response, and the Future of Housing in America (Rowman and Littlefield, 2015).

Dr. Immergluck’s work has been funded by the Annie E. Casey Foundation, the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation, the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta, and other funders. He has consulted to the U.S. Department of Justice, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, the Center for Community Progress, Abt Associates, and other organizations. Professor Immergluck’s scholarship is widely cited, and he has been quoted extensively in national and international media, including the New York Times, the Washington Post, the Wall Street Journal, National Public Radio, and other venues. He has testified several times before the U.S. Congress, as well as before the Federal Reserve Board. He has served as a Visiting Scholar at the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta and as a Senior Fellow at the Center for Community Progress in Washington, D.C. Professor Immergluck has worked with nonprofit organizations and local governments around the country on a variety of projects.

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  1. Raymond, E., Wang, K., and Immergluck, D. (2016). Race and uneven recovery: Neighborhood home value trajectories in Atlanta before and after the housing crisis. Housing Studies 31: 324-339.
  2. Immergluck, D. (2016). Examining changes in long-term neighborhood housing vacancy during the 2011 to 2014 U.S. national recovery. Journal of Urban Affairs. DOI: 10.1111/juaf.12267.
  3. Immergluck, D. (2015). A look back: what we now know about the causes of the US mortgage crisis. International Journal of Urban Sciences, DOI: 10.1080/12265934.2015.1044460.
  4. Wang, K. and Immergluck, D. (2014). Targeted smart growth planning initiatives in the suburbs: Effects on home values. Journal of Urban Affairs 37: 166-191.
  5. Immergluck, D. and Law, J. (2014). Speculating in crisis: The intrametropolitan geography of investing in foreclosed homes in Atlanta. Urban Geography 35: 1-24.
  6. Immergluck, D. (2013). Too little, too late, and too timid: The federal response to the foreclosure crisis at the five-year mark. Housing Policy Debate 23:1, 199-232.
  7. Lee, Y.S., and Immergluck, D. (2012). Explaining the pace of foreclosed home sales during the U.S. foreclosure crisis: Evidence from Atlanta. Housing Studies 27: 1100–1123.
  8. Immergluck, D. (2012). Distressed and dumped: The market dynamics of low-value, foreclosed properties during the advent of the federal Neighborhood Stabilization Program. Journal of Planning Education and Research 32: 48-61.
  9. Immergluck, D. (2011). Related risks: Foreclosure, health problems and economic insecurity in the USA. Housing, Theory and Society 29: 25-30.
  10. Immergluck, D. (2010). The local wreckage of global capital: The subprime crisis, federal policy, and high-foreclosure neighborhoods in the U.S. International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 35: 130-146.
  11. Immergluck, D. (2010). Neighborhoods in the wake of the debacle: Intrametropolitan patterns of foreclosed properties. Urban Affairs Review 46: 3-36.
  12. Immergluck, D. (2009). Large-scale redevelopment initiatives, housing values, and gentrification: The case of the Atlanta Beltline. Urban Studies. 46: 1725–1747.
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