How ‘Real Estate’ is a ‘Real Job’ for Black and Brown People

The latest version of “Real Estate” is out!

We’re proud to present a new edition of the program that examines race and the impact of real estate on the lives of people of color.

For our viewers who live in New York City, this is the latest edition of our “Real estate” series, airing on Monday, February 5th at 8pm ET/PT.

Our special guest is former White House advisor David Plouffe, who has been talking about his work with the NAACP and Black Lives Matter.

He’s joined by Black Lives Matters activist and former White house counsel Michael Eric Dyson, as well as a host of other prominent figures in the Black community.

The show is part of the NBCUniversal Networks Original Series, Real Estate, and is the first of its kind, featuring a panel of former Whitehouse and White House staff, experts, and experts from the White House.

We are honored to have the talented folks who are so integral to our nation’s economic success and economic security on this program.

Here’s the rundown: How real estate is a “real job” for Black Americans: “Real Property” explores how real estate deals are often tied to racial disparities. 

In fact, “Real Life” examines the role that race plays in the development of real-estate values and how that affects black communities and those of color in the U.S. How the real estate industry is “re-inventing” itself as “Real People” in an era of “real estate as a service”: The segment focuses on a handful of key issues that are being debated and debated today in the real-life world of real property.

For example, are we seeing more Black people buying and selling their homes? 

Are people of colour losing their homes and apartments? 

What happens when communities of color are priced out of real properties? 

How housing affordability is impacting people of all income levels? 

Why are people of the color of color being priced out or left out of the rental market? 

Which communities are being priced-out of rental housing? 

Does racial profiling continue to occur in real estate? 

And, what can be done about the “Real Mortgage” crisis? 

(The segment airs Monday at 8:00pm ET) In the episode, we look at the impact that real estate has on the people of Color. 

“Real Estate is not just about making money.

It’s about building communities, it’s about connecting people.

It is a vital part of our economic, social, and cultural development,” says David Ploufkes, a White House counsel and former aide to President Donald Trump. 

Real Estate’s impact on the Black communities In addition to examining the role race plays, the segment also examines how real-property deals are tied to race and how race impacts the lives and development of Black people. 

A new report by the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco and the University of Chicago showed that “Real-estate” is a highly valuable asset for Black communities. 

According to the report, “Black Americans’ homeownership rates have risen by nearly 30 percent since 2006, and Black families are now the largest homeownership group in the country. 

Moreover, the report shows that Black Americans are more likely to own their homes, and are more educated than their white counterparts. 

Black people, in particular, are more apt to own properties in neighborhoods with higher incomes, and to invest in their neighborhoods. 

And the housing affordability crisis has become a serious concern for Black neighborhoods.

According to a recent HUD report, in some neighborhoods, Black homeowners are more than twice as likely as whites to report that they are either underwater on their mortgages, or that they cannot afford to refinance. 

While many Black people have access to affordable housing, they are also less likely to have access in other neighborhoods.

As a result, Black communities are often less able to find the right properties for their families and are often priced out in neighborhoods where rents are high. 

The report concludes that “it is important to highlight the critical role of race in real- estate,” and to “recognize that Black and Latino communities are more often priced-Out and less likely than white communities to own and rent property. 

If you want to understand how real property can impact your community and how Black and Hispanic communities are priced- Out, read the report: “The real estate sector is reshaping itself as a more inclusive enterprise, with a new focus on building economic, community and civic power. 

To ensure that all communities benefit, we need to do more than just talk about real estate,” said Dr. Alissa Harris-Schultz, President and CEO of the NAACP. 

(Follow @MaraLevyTweets for updates on this story) This new version of the show also explores the