Glyn Robbins is a London (UK) - based housing worker and campaigner. His articles about housing and urban policy appear regularly in the labour movement and housing press and have also been published by The Guardian. Glyn is an active trade unionist and socialist and has a PhD in urban policy. This is his first book.
Glyn is a memeber of Defend Council Housing in the UK which is NAHT's sister organization. HE has been been attending the NAHT conference for more than a decade and NAHT was excited to launch the book at this years 25th anniversary conference. In the book it highlights NAHT affiliates and leaders like Charlotte Delgado. He really tells our story-NAHT's Story!
Half of the proceeds will go to NAHT. To purchase the book you can go here or
1. By credit transfer to - Glyn Robbins Santander A/C 16354471 Sort code 09-01-26
2. By PayPal to Red Roof Publishing
3. By cheque payable to Glyn Robbins and sent to 20 Moravian Street, LONDON E2 0NJ.
Another NAHT victory! HUD has published the special Fact Sheet which Public Housing Agencies will now be required to issue to tenants when owners convert to Enhanced Vouchers. As sought by NAHT, the Fact Sheet emphasizes tenants’ Right to Remain in the property, as long as they are compliant with the lease and the building remains rental housing.
Read up on the newest released statement from NAHT about how we need to save our homes and stop the Administration's Budget Cuts!
Campaign for Housing and Community Development Funding Releases New Report Highlighting Affordable Housing
Earlier this week, the Campaign for Housing and Community Development Funding (CHCDF) released a new report highlighting how federal investments in affordable housing and community development have a positive impact on low income households and the U.S. economy.Read more
On Martin Luther King, Jr. Day, I went to Faneuil Hall in Boston for a “Day of Service,” organized by the City of Boston and the Museum of African American History in honor of Dr. King. I came half an hour early, and found a seat to the left side of the stage, next to rows of chairs that had been set up for the Boston Symphony Youth Orchestra. The seats around me filled, and then the balconies. A girl no older than three sat beside me with her mother, and a group of elderly black women, holding fancy hats on their laps, sat in the row of seats facing the orchestra. At 1pm, Dr. Lee Pelton, the first black president of Emerson College, tall and elegant, took the podium and began the ceremony.Read more