The Network is on the ground with cities across the country. As we partner with local leaders to develop strategies to fuel their turnaround, you can read about our insights and learnings here.
The Unified Government of Kansas City and Wyandotte County (the UG) is facing the same question many local governments face after the completion of a vision plan: What Next? Read how the National Resource Network is helping them the UG identify key issues and chart a course for implementation.
SC2, including the Network, has been selected as a finalist for the prestigious Harvard University Ash Center for Democratic Governance and Innovation’s Annual Innovations in American Government Award and received a “Bright Idea” designation.
Meridian, MS, Mayor Percy Bland sheds light on the potential he sees for his community, the challenges they face, and the important role the Network is playing to move things forward.
Mark Linton, Executive Director of White House Council on Strong Cities, Strong Communities, shares his thoughts on the value of the National Resource Network and his experience at the inaugural peer convening.
Maureen Mahoney reflects on Kansas City, Kansas' experience with the Network so far, both as a beta city and as a participant in the first peer convening.
The National Resource Network’s Technical Assistance Clearinghouse features more than 100 programs to support your community; learn which six have upcoming deadlines and how to apply.
After using the Network's 311 for Cities, the City of Danville, VA, is on its way to cleaning up blighted houses in their community.
Chris Osgood and Nigel Jacob, Co-Chairs of Boston’s Urban Mechanics Office, discuss how, regardless of city size, service delivery can improve through innovative community oriented practices and ‘ambidextrous’ approach.
Leading scholars in urban policy share their thoughts in a new book Revitalizing American Cities and discuss how small and mid-size cities can successfully re-imagine—and reinvent—themselves.
The Network has a deliberate strategy to engage higher education leaders. A potential exists, argues Eichenthal, for universities and cities to work to together to build strong cities and strong communities.
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