Bloomberg Businessweek / January 18th, 2019
Bloomberg Businessweek reports: That’s turning this city of about 650,000 into a microcosm of what critics see as one of the biggest problems with opportunity zones: Among a nationwide patchwork of struggling areas, there are a small number of thriving communities that may draw an outsize share of investors’ cash. In some cases, the law may boost returns on investments that would’ve happened anyway. Some projects “could get more money than entire states,” says Brett Theodos, a senior researcher at the Urban Institute who has studied the policy.
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