In a world transformed by technology and economic globalization, the world’s cities need ULI’s wisdom now more than ever.
2016 Fall Meeting
Register now and make new connections that could have a big effect on your business. Read More
Established in 1936, the Urban Land Institute is a nonprofit education and research institute with over 38,000 members across the globe and more than 800 here in the Northwest. Read More
Oregon & SW WA
ULI Northwest includes members in Oregon and Washington State, with more than 250 members in the Portland metropolitan area. ULI Northwest plans over a dozen events each year in Portland, including content-oriented breakfast programs, workshops, development tours, Young Leader events, and our annual Emerging Trends in Real Estate forecast. We invite you to join us at our next event! Read More
ULI Northwest is a member-led organization committed to providing high-quality programs and projects to the Pacific Northwest’s land use professionals. Members can get involved by attending any of our local events or by becoming active with one of our local committees or task forces.Read More
ULI Northwest Blog
We have received a lot of positive feedback and interest in last week’s event The Economics of Inclusionary Development. Many of you have reached out asking for access to the presentations that were given by Mike Wilkerson of ECONorthwest (presentation 1) and by Matt Tschabold … Read More
ULI Asia Pacific is running a study tour prior to the ULI Fall Meeting in Dallas that will get you exclusive access to new projects in Dallas, Austin, and Houston. Go to Asia.ULI.org for more information.
For 2 weeks in June 2016, ULI Northwest staff guided a delegation of North American ULI Members on a study tour of Beijing, Shanghai, Tokyo, and Kyoto. This was the first trip of its kind organized by a U.S. District Council with assistance with our … Read More
A recent ULI Northwest panel discussion brought together experts on lidding freeways and explored the questions around whether it’s possible to lid more of Interstate 5 in Seattle. The motivations seem obvious: creating new urban land, restoring neighborhood connections, and mitigating environmental impacts. But what … Read More