Ph.D. Public Policy, University of Illinois at Chicago
MPP, University of Michigan
B.S. Electrical Engineering, Northwestern University
Dan Immergluck is a Professor of Urban Studies at Georgia State University. His research concerns housing, neighborhood change, segregation, gentrification, real estate finance, and community development. Dr. Immergluck is the author of four books, almost 70 scholarly articles, numerous book chapters, and scores of research reports. He has consulted with the US Department of Housing and Urban Development, the US Department of Justice, philanthropic foundations, and local legal aid and other nonprofits and government agencies. Professor Immergluck has been cited and quoted in the New York Times, the Washington Post, National Public Radio, the Wall Street Journal, and many other national and local media outlets. 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. His next book, Red-Hot City: Housing, Race, and Exclusion in Twenty-First Century Atlanta, will be published by the University of California Press in 2022.
Selected publications (since 2015)
Wang, K. and Immergluck, D. (2019) Neighborhood Affordability and Housing Market Resilience. JAPA. DOI: 10.1080/01944363.2019.1647793
Immergluck,D., Ernsthausen, J., Earl, S., & Powell, A. (2019) Evictions, large owners, and serial filings: findings from Atlanta, Housing Studies, DOI: 10.1080/02673037.2019.1639635
Immergluck, D., Earl, S., and Powell, A. (2019). Black homebuying after the crisis: Appreciation patterns in fifteen large metropolitan areas. City & Community,982-1002. DOI: 10.1111/cico.12436
Wang, K., & Immergluck, D. (2018). Housing vacancy and urban growth: explaining changes in long-term vacancy after the US foreclosure crisis. Journal of Housing and the Built Environment, 1-22.
Wang, K. and Immergluck, D. (2018) The geography of vacant housing and neighborhood health disparities after the U.S. foreclosure crisis. Cityscape: A Journal of Policy Development and Research 20 (2): 145-170.
Immergluck, D. (2018). Renting the dream: The rise of single-family rentership in the sunbelt metropolis. Housing Policy Debate, 28(5), 814-829.
Immergluck, D. (2018). Old wine in private equity bottles? The resurgence of contract‐for‐deed home sales in US urban neighborhoods. International Journal of Urban and Regional Research, 42(4), 651-665.
Immergluck, D., Carpenter, A., and Lueders, A. (2018). Hot city, cool city: explaining neighbourhood-level losses in low-cost rental housing in southern US cities. International Journal of Housing Policy, 18(3), 454-478.
Immergluck, D. and Balan, T. (2018). Sustainable for whom? Green urban development, environmental gentrification, and the Atlanta Beltline. Urban Geography, 39(4), 546-562.
Immergluck, D. (2017). Encouraging Housing Equity. Cityscape: A Journal of Policy Development and Research 19: 129-136.
Immergluck, D. (2016). A review of Where we want to live: Reclaiming infrastructure for a new generation of cities, by Ryan Gravel. Journal of the American Planning Association.
Immergluck, D. (2016). A review of Evicted: Poverty and profit in the American city, by Matthew Desmond. Public Administration Review.
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.
Immergluck, D. (2015). Preventing the next mortgage crisis: The meltdown, the federal response, and the future of housing in America. Rowman and Littlefield. (Book)
Immergluck, D. (2015). 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.
Bratt, R. and Immergluck, D. (2015). The mortgage crisis: Historical context and recent responses. Journal of Urban Affairs 37: 32-37.
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.