The National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University®

and the

Hofstra Cultural Center
in partnership with the

Center for Sustainable Urban Development at the Earth Institute, Columbia University
and

The Center for the Sustainable Built Environment at the New York University Schack Institute of Real Estate
present a conference

Sustainable Futures for Global Cities and Suburbs
Thursday-Saturday, November 8-10, 2012

FROM THE OUTSIDE IN:

REGISTRATION PROGRAM

i

The National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University® and the Hofstra Cultural Center
in partnership with the and

Center for Sustainable Urban Development at the Earth Institute, Columbia University The Center for the Sustainable Built Environment at the New York University Schack Institute of Real Estate
present

FROM THE OUTSIDE IN: Sustainable Futures for Global Cities and Suburbs
A Conference at Hofstra University Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, November 8, 9, and 10, 2012
Stuart Rabinowitz President and Andrew M. Boas and Mark L. Claster Distinguished Professor of Law Hofstra University M. Patricia Adamski Senior Vice President for Planning and Administration Adolph J. and Dorothy R. Eckhardt Distinguished Professor of Corporate Law Hofstra University Janis M. Meyer Chair, Board of Trustees Hofstra University

Herman A. Berliner Provost and Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs Lawrence Herbert Distinguished Professor Hofstra University

Melissa Connolly Vice President for University Relations Hofstra University

CONFERENCE CO-DIRECTORS
Robert Brinkmann Director of Sustainability Studies, Hofstra College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Director of Sustainability Research, The National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University® Christopher Niedt Assistant Professor of Applied Social Research Department of Sociology Academic Director, The National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University®

CONFERENCE COMMITTEE
Lawrence Levy Executive Dean, The National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University® Dawne M. Alvarado Director for Major Gifts, Office for Development and Alumni Affairs Hofstra University Elliott D. Sclar Professor of Urban Planning, Columbia University Director, Center for Sustainable Urban Development, Earth Institute Columbia University Constantine Kontokosta Clinical Associate Professor, New York University Schack Institute of Real Estate Director, The Center for the Sustainable Built Environment, New York University Robert Paaswell Distinguished Professor of Civil Engineering, The City College of New York, CUNY Director, University Transportation Research Center June Williamson Associate Professor of Architecture The City College of New York, CUNY John McNally Communications Director Long Island Index Ernest Tollerson Director, Environmental Sustainability and Compliance, Metropolitan Transportation Authority Clint Andrews Professor of Planning and Public Policy Rutgers University Peter Salins University Professor of Political Science Stony Brook University

CONFERENCE COORDINATORS
Natalie Datlof
Executive Director Hofstra Cultural Center
40888:10/12

Athelene Collins
Senior Associate Director Hofstra Cultural Center

Carol D. Mallison
Conference Coordinator and Editor Hofstra Cultural Center

Lisa-Marie Pierre
Research Assistant National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University®

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012
8 a.m.-5 p.m. CONFERENCE REGISTRATION and COFFEE Student Center Theater Lobby Sondra and David S. Mack Student Center, North Campus CONCURRENT SESSIONS SUSTAINABILITY TRAINING AND HIGHER EDUCATION (ROUND-TABLE) Donovan Finn, Organizer/Chair, Stony Brook University Ashwani Vasishth, Ramapo College of New Jersey Clinton J. Andrews, Rutgers University, New Brunswick Jaime Stein, Pratt Institute Michelle D. Land, Pace University Nevin Cohen, Eugene Lang College, The New School I-B. DIVERSITY, IMMIGRATION, AND MATURING SUBURBS Katrin Anacker, George Mason University Analyzing municipal responses to diversity in mature suburbs in Nassau County through expert interviews Anthony Campbell, University of Nebraska at Omaha Collectively disconnected? Sense of community in first-ring suburbs, and its importance for urban core sustainability Bernadette Hanlon, The Ohio State University; Tom Vicino, Northeastern University Immigration policy and social sustainability: Evidence from three suburbs I-C. COMMUNITY GARDENS Yuki Kato, Tulane University; Daina Cheyenne Harvey, College of the Holy Cross; Catarina Passidomo, University of Georgia Political gardening in a post-disaster city: Lessons from New Orleans Linda Ritterbush, California Lutheran University Suburban faith communities as incubators for service gardens Brian Schultz, Hampshire College Suburban to urban gardens and farms I-D. REDUCING ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT: INTERNATIONAL CASE STUDIES Jesse Sherry, Rutgers University, New Brunswick Community supported sustainability: How ecovillages model more sustainable lifestyles Ronald Yearwood, ETH Zurich, Switzerland Sustaining Ethiopia: When top-down meets bottom-up Jeffery Yuen and Clara Irazabal, Columbia University Petroleum suburbanization: Regional impacts of oil-driven development in Leste Fluminense, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

9:15-10:30 a.m. I-A.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012
10:45 a.m.-noon Welcome PLENARY I Stuart Rabinowitz President and Andrew M. Boas and Mark L. Claster Distinguished Professor of Law Hofstra University Robert Bullard Dean, Barbara Jordan-Mickey Leland School of Public Affairs Texas Southern University Growing smarter: Achieving livable communities for all

Noon-1 p.m. 1:15-2:30 p.m. II-A.

LUNCH (on your own) CONCURRENT SESSIONS GREENING THE UNIVERSITY Carolyn Dowling, Ball State University Assessing the impacts of the ground-source geothermal system on groundwater at Ball State University Andrew Lavallee, AECOM Integrated maintenance planning for campus landscapes: A sustainability roadmap Paul Long, Ferris State University Small town studio

II-B.

SUBURBAN FOOD PRODUCTION AND DISTRIBUTION Mary Ann Allison, Hofstra University Sustainable health, economy, and community: The youth-run farmers market in New Cassel, a New York City suburb Joy Atu, University of Calabar, Nigeria Urban sprawl effects on biodiversity in peripheral agricultural lands in Calabar, Nigeria Robert Brinkmann and Lisa-Marie Pierre, Hofstra University Community supported agriculture and metropolitan areas in Florida

II-C.

SUSTAINABILITY ON LONG ISLAND (PANEL) Lisa-Marie Pierre, Organizer/Chair, Hofstra University Amy Engel, Sustainable Long Island Adrienne Esposito, Citizens Campaign for the Environment Lisa Ott, North Shore Land Alliance

II-D.

SUSTAINABILITY AND THE SUBURBAN IDEAL Sandra O’Neil, Curry College Green initiatives conflicting with environmental understandings in suburban Massachusetts Laura Taylor, York University Green sprawl: Landscape and the ideology of nature in exurbia Holly Wlodarczyk, University of Minnesota Sustaining suburbia: Cultural ideals, environmental pressures, and the campaign to “green Levittown”

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012
2:45-4 p.m. III-A. CONCURRENT SESSIONS ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE (PANEL) Christopher Niedt, Organizer/Chair, Hofstra University Elaine Gross, ERASE Racism Jeannine Maynard, Transportation Diversity Council Lisa Tyson, Long Island Progressive Coalition III-B. SUSTAINABILITY AND SUBURBAN PUBLIC HEALTH Martine Hackett, Organizer/Chair, Hofstra University Suburban health equity: Social determinants, health outcomes and missing pieces Marc S. Jacobson, Renee Bargman, Susan Kay, and David Fagan, Nassau University Medical Center Pediatric obesity, prevention, identification, and management in the suburbs Ken Spaeth, Hofstra North Shore-LIJ School of Medicine at Hofstra University Asthma rates as a potential marker of environmental injustice in Nassau County Marianne Sullivan, William Paterson University; Jack Levine, Nassau University Medical Center Data and disparities: Assessing access to autism services among low-income Latinos in Nassau County III-C. ECO-LITERACY AND SUBURBAN EDUCATION (ROUND-TABLE) Carol McGill, Organizer/Chair, Hofstra University Ecoliteracy and its place in suburban education In Formation Yoga Break CONCURRENT SESSIONS TEACHING ABOUT ENVIRONMENTAL CHALLENGES Alan Singer, Organizer/Chair, Hofstra University Jessica Best, Sean Haberman, and Fatima Moral, Hofstra University What students should know about global warming and climate change Derek Pearce, Hofstra University The 2011 T hoku earthquake and tsunami and implications for nuclear power Joseph Sansone and Charles O’Dowd, Hofstra University Fracking: Economic and environmental views Michael Schulman, Uniondale High School Understanding the impact of the BP oil spill IV-B. HEALTH AND SUSTAINABILITY IN GLOBAL CITIES Scott Carlin, LIU Post Interhealth: A metropolitan framework for a sustainable world Kristen Day, Polytechnic Institute of New York University Chronic disease and active design in Chinese cities Gabriele Grunig, New York University Langone Medical Center Urban airborne pollution and the lung’s vasculature

4-4:15 p.m. 4:15-5:30 p.m. IV-A.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012
IV-C. SUSTAINABILTY AND GRASSROOTS MOVEMENT Michael Menser, Brooklyn College, CUNY Using participatory budgeting to promote political equality and ecological sustainability in the NYC region Denny Taylor, Hofstra University Unpackaging human enterprise and communicating with the public Arica Young, Virginia Tech, National Capital Region When the developers are the residents: Creating a socially sustainable subdivision in Northern Virginia

5-9 p.m. Keynote Address

CELEBRATION OF SUBURBAN DIVERSITY and SUSTAINABILITY BANQUET Long Island Marriott Hotel and Conference Center, Uniondale, NY Robert Catell Chairman, Advanced Energy Research & Technology Center (AERTC) Former CEO, National Grid USA The Fourth Annual Celebration of Suburban Diversity Banquet is an annual fundraising event sponsored by the National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University. A portion of the funds raised will support diversity-related scholarships, research and conferences. Conference registrants may attend at full cost (fee includes cocktail hour and dinner). For those not attending the banquet, there are other dining options on campus and nearby. Tickets must be purchased in advance (deadline: November 1).

Milt Masur, b. 1937, Horizons, 2008, Bas relief/collage, overpainted with oil, on panel From the Collection of Embracing Our Differences, Long Island: A Project of the Suffolk Center on the Holocaust, Diversity & Human Understanding, Inc.

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2012
8 a.m.-3 p.m. CONFERENCE REGISTRATION and COFFEE Student Center Theater Lobby Sondra and David S. Mack Student Center, North Campus

9-10:30 a.m.

PLENARY II Long Island and New York City Planners Meet Sustainable planning in New York City and the region: A round-table In Formation

10:45 a.m.-noon V-A. Facilitators:

CONCURRENT SESSIONS SPECIAL EVENT: PROJECT GRAD LONG ISLAND SUMMER INSTITUTE ENVIRONMENT AND SUBURBAN SUSTAINABILITY Sybil Mimy-Johnson, Executive Director, Project GRAD Long Island and Nigel Hooper, Director, Long Island Film Academy The theme for the interdisciplinary, project-oriented, 3½-week institute was “STEMulating Sustainability.” Students will discuss their summer program from Project Grad. The “STEMulating Sustainability” Summer Institute was an opportunity for our students to explore environmental studies, biology, and film by improving and sustaining the natural resources in our environment. The program included a film component, calling for students to work in small teams to design their own projects that focused on “greener” environments. They researched and produced public service announcements for their final project. With faculty members serving as instructors and mentors to Summer Institute participants, student teams designed their environmental sustainability project over the course of the program. The summer experience culminated in a “green” presentation on the final day of the program. Student representatives: Jordan Guyton, Westbury High School; Jailene Martinez, Hempstead High School

V-B.

SUSTAINABLE MANUFACTURING AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT Jean-Paul Rodrigue, Hofstra University Enabling sustainable global manufacturing: A proposed framework Representing the Global Agenda Council on Advanced Manufacturing of the World Economic Forum Council members include: Arun Maira, Planning Commission, Government of India Jun Ni and Shien-Ming Wu, University of Michigan Odile Desforges, Engineering and Quality, Renault, France Fadi Farra, Harvard Kennedy School of Government João Carlos Ferraz, Brazilian Development Bank (BNDES) Bernd Häuser, Corporate Department for Manufacturing Coordination, Robert Bosch GmbH, Germany Mu Min, Integrated Supply Chain, Honeywell, People’s Republic of China Aloke Palsikar, Mahindra Satyam Limited, India David Seligson, International Labour Organization (ILO), Switzerland Gerry P. Smith, Global Supply Chain, Lenovo, Singapore Daniel Viederman, Verité Stefano Ammirati, Tiffany Misrahi, and John Moavenzadeh, World Economic Forum

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2012
V-C. PLANNING FOR CLIMATE CHANGE, PLANNING AGAINST CLIMATE CHANGE William Solecki, Hunter College, CUNY; Robin Leichenko, Rutgers University, New Brunswick Climate change and the extended suburban region Mark Stevens, University of British Columbia, Canada Are we planning effectively for climate change? An evaluation of official community plans in British Columbia, Canada V-D. REGIONAL PLANNING Donavan Finn and Carolyn Dwyer, Stony Brook University Sustainable development in the birthplace of suburbia: Comprehensive planning for Long Island, New York Bradley Flamm, Temple University Sub no more or sub forever? The role of suburbia in urban and regional planning education Michael Lewyn, Touro Law Center The false hope of comprehensive planning Noon-1 p.m. 1-2:15 p.m. LUNCH (on your own) PLENARY III William Fulton Vice President for Policy and Programs, Smart Growth America Former Mayor, Ventura, California Co-Author, The regional city: Planning the end of sprawl and Romancing the smokestack: How cities and states pursue prosperity Joseph G. Astman Distinguished Conference Scholar Romancing the smokestack: How cities and states pursue prosperity CONCURRENT SESSIONS TRANSPORTATION/HOUSING Christina Nicholas and Robert Lang, University of Nevada, Las Vegas Is Las Vegas green? The surprising case for sustainability in southern Nevada Afia Raja, Texas A&M University Assessing job-housing balance through spatial modeling in GIS Jean-Paul Rodrigue, Hofstra University; Laetitia Dablanc, French Institute of Science and Technology for Transport, France City logistics and sustainability: A global typology VI-B. DESIGNING SUBURBAN FUTURES: A REPORT FROM THE BUILD A BETTER BURB COMPETITON (PANEL) June Williamson, Organizer/Chair, The City College of New York, CUNY Josh Martin, Discussant, City of Beaufort, South Carolina, Office of Civic Investment Denise Hoffman, The City College of New York, CUNY Tobias Holler, New York Institute of Technology Thomas Jost, PlaceMaking Group, Parsons Brinckerhoff Michael Piper, DUB Studios Frank Ruchala, New York City Department of City Planning Will Prince, PARC Office LLC Kazys Varnelis, Network Architecture Lab, Columbia University

2:30-3:45 p.m. VI-A.

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2012
VI-C. PLANNING AND SUSTAINABILITY (PANEL) Robert Brinkmann, Organizer/Chair, Hofstra University In Formation SUSTAINABILITY AND ECONOMIC INCLUSION Rosemary Bolich, Columbia University Porto Maravilha: Planning for inclusive communities in Rio de Janeiro’s port area Robert Sargent, Hofstra University Brownfield redevelopment and equity Judd Schechtman, Rutgers University, New Brunswick Stand clear of the closing doors: Ending exclusionary zoning in transit-oriented locations in suburban New York City 3:45-4 p.m. 4-5:15 p.m. VII-A. Yoga Break CONCURRENT SESSIONS DESIGNING AND ASSESSING GREEN CITIES Robert Charest, Elon University EcoHub – Planning a living-learning model for responsible design education Paul Long, Ferris State University Sustainability assessment methods: A holistic case study analysis Eliot Tretter and Elizabeth Mueller, University of Texas at Austin; Andrew Busch, Miami University, Ohio New urbanism and land values: The continual need for purity VII-B. HOUSING, SUSTAINABILTY, AND SUBURBAN CRISIS Katrin Anacker, George Mason University The new American suburb: Poverty, race and the economic crisis Beth Buhot Runquist, Duquesne University It’s the end of the world as we know it: Sustainability and the American suburbs after the housing crisis in Tom Perrotta’s The Leftovers Christopher Niedt, Hofstra University A profile of the foreclosed, and a reflection on the land trust model as path towards sustainable housing VII-C. SUSTAINABLE TRANSPORTATION IN CANADA Roger Keil, Organizer/Chair, and Sara Macdonald, The City Institute at York University Boundaries, metabolisms, landscapes: Postsuburban political ecologies in Toronto Christian Mettke, Darmstadt University of Technology, Germany; Anna Kramer, University of Waterloo, Canada The death and life of “transit city”– Searching for sustainable transportation in Toronto’s suburbs Alan Walks, University of Toronto, Canada Automobility and the politics of Canadian suburb VII-D. SHRINKING CITIES AND DEMOGRAPHIC CHANGE Catalina Freixas, Washington University in St. Louis Prairie to prairie: Ungrowth in American cities Stephen Gasteyer, Michigan State University Shrinking industrial cores and peripheries, and crisis of environmental sustainability and justice: A case study of Flint, Michigan Sandy Lizaire-Duff, Rutgers University, Newark A conversation about changing demographics: Implications for teaching and learning 7

VI-D.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2012
9-11:30 a.m. CONFERENCE REGISTRATION and COFFEE Student Center Theater Lobby Sondra and David S. Mack Student Center, North Campus CONCURRENT SESSIONS HISTORIC PRESERVATION AND GREEN BUILDING Jeffrey Kroessler, John Jay College, CUNY Preserving the historic garden suburb: Case studies from London and New York Laura Migliorino, Anoka Ramsey Community College Necessity the mother of invention: Recycled Tijuana Brendan Pettersen, New York University Breuer and brutalism: A case to preserve the Atlanta Central Public Library VIII-B. COMPARATIVE SUSTAINABILITY AND GOVERNANCE Jose Manuel Rodriguez Alvarez, World Bank, Latin America and the Caribbean Region Metropolitan governance in Belo Horizonte (Brazil) Sudha Mohan, University of Mumbai, India Urban governance and the right to the city: Increasing urban inequalities in the megacity of Mumbai, India John Ottomanelli, Rutgers University, New Brunswick Analyzing changing norms and changing actors for urban sustainability: Global environmental governance, global city-regions, and the New York metropolitan area VIII-C. WALKABILITY AND (AUTO) MOBILITY IN THE SUSTAINABLE SUBURB Eric Boschmann, University of Denver Changing travel behaviors of aging populations in the suburbs of Denver, Colorado: Moving towards sustainability? Nathan Dorfman, George Mason University How can transit-oriented development affect pedestrian accessibility in Tysons Corner, Virginia? Zhan Guo, New York University Street width requirement, minimum on-street parking standard, and their impact on car ownership of households with off-street parking 11 a.m.-12:20 p.m. IX-A. CONCURRENT SESSIONS WATERSHED MANAGEMENT Cornelius Adjei, University of South Florida, Tampa Citizen action, power relations and wetland management in the Tampa Bay urban ecosystem Joseph Bushey, University of Connecticut, Storrs Evaluating LID as a mitigation strategy for alleviating CSOs within the Park River Watershed, CT Corinna Fleischmann, University of Connecticut, Storrs A neighborhood-scale hydrological assessment of low impact development in an urban watershed Mark Pires, LIU Post Rural “hicks” and city “slickers”: Assessing fifteen years of upstate-downstate collaboration on watershed management under the 1997 Memorandum of Agreement

9:30-10:45 a.m. VIII-A.

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2012
IX-B. REIMAGINING SUBURBAN INFRASTRUCTURE Michael Amabile, European Institute for Sustainable Transport, Germany What a difference a train makes: How improved rail service can influence travel choice and land use planning Marc Fasanella, Stony Brook University The comfortable landscape: How we perceive nature and may overlook nurture Harold M. Hastings, Hofstra University Funding suburban infrastructure – The reverse tragedy of the commons IX-C. PARKS, PUBLIC SPACES, AND WATERFRONTS Nidhi Gulati, Texas A&M University Neighborhood parks as “third places” Barry Hersh, New York University Schack Institute of Real Estate Suburban waterfront brownfields Te-Sheng Huang, New Jersey Institute of Technology Perceptions of “publicness” of indoor public spaces: Cases of privately owned public spaces in New York City Kari B. Jensen, Hofstra University Geography of rooftops: The importance of the rooftop space for people’s social life in Dhaka, Bangladesh 12:30-1:45 p.m. LUNCH PLENARY IV Burrell Montz Chair, Department of Geography, East Carolina University Joseph G. Astman Distinguished Conference Scholar Severe storms in suburbia: Setbacks to sustainability

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CAMPUS MAP

N W S E

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CONFERENCE REGISTRATION FORM
FOR THE PUBLIC Please complete and return this registration form with your check or credit card information (or register online at hofstra.edu/sustainablefutures). Your official name tag and registration packet can be picked up at the conference registration desk, in the Student Center Theater Lobby, Sondra and David S. Mack Student Center, North Campus. Parking is available on the North Campus adjacent to the Mack Student Center. Room assignments will be listed in the final program, which will be available at the conference registration desk. FOR HOFSTRA STUDENTS, FACULTY, ADMINISTRATORS, AND STAFF All events, with the exception of the Celebration of Suburban Diversity and Sustainability Banquet and meals, are free to Hofstra University students, faculty, administrators, and staff upon presentation of a current HofstraCard. Hofstra University students, faculty, administrators, and staff must register. Please note: Free admission to conference events cannot be extended to family and friends of members of the Hofstra University community.
NAME ____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

CITY ___________________________________________________ STATE _____________________________________ ZIP __________________________________________________

PHONE_________________________________________________ FAX _______________________________________ EMAIL

_________________________________ O Red Roof Inn Amount $__________ $__________ $__________ $__________ $__________ $__________

O I have made hotel reservations at O The Long Island Marriott REGISTRATION FEE: Regular (three days) Hofstra alumnus/alumna (incl. copy of HofstraCard) Senior citizen (over 65) (incl. copy of ID) PEIR (incl. copy of HofstraCard) Matriculated non-Hofstra student (incl. copy of ID) Nassau or Suffolk County Resident (Saturday only)
(incl. copy of HofstraCard)

O La Quinta

O Hampton Inn No. Persons

$100 (includes Saturday lunch) $ 90 (includes Saturday lunch) $ 75 (includes Saturday lunch) $ 50 (includes Saturday lunch) $ 50 (includes Saturday lunch) $ 40 (includes lunch)

__________ __________ __________ __________ __________ __________ __________ __________ __________

HOFSTRA STUDENT/FACULTY/ADMINISTRATOR/STAFF* Saturday lunch THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8
Diversity Banquet $ 250

FREE $__________
$__________ $__________

$ 15

O Vegetarian and O Kosher meals are available TOTAL __________

$__________

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METHOD OF PAYMENT O Enclosed is a check in the amount of $_________________ (payable to Hofstra University-Sustainable Futures). O Please charge my credit card. O MasterCard O Visa Amount: $_______________________

Cardholder’s Name________________________________________________________________________________ Card Number ____________________________________________________________________________________ Expiration Date ___________________________________________________ Security Code __________________ Cardholder’s Signature ____________________________________________________________________________ Cancellations: A $15 administrative fee will be deducted from registration refunds; however, notice in writing must be received by October 31, 2012. No refunds will be granted for meals. Returned Checks: A $25 handling fee will be charged for returned checks.

*ALL EVENTS WITH THE EXCEPTION OF THE BANQUET AND MEALS ARE FREE TO PRE-REGISTERED HOFSTRA STUDENTS, FACULTY, ADMINISTRATORS AND STAFF WITH CURRENT HOFSTRACARD. PLEASE COMPLETE THIS REGISTRATION FORM AND RETURN BY OCTOBER 31, 2012. MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO: HOFSTRA UNIVERSITY-SUSTAINABLE FUTURES or REGISTER ONLINE AT HOFSTRA.EDU/SUSTAINABLEFUTURES.

MAIL OR FAX TO:

Sustainable Futures Conference Hofstra Cultural Center 243 Gallon Wing 113 Hofstra University Hempstead, New York 11549-1130

For more information, please contact the Hofstra Cultural Center at 516-463-5669. For conference updates, please visit hofstra.edu/sustainablefutures Follow us at twitter.com/outsideinconf and like us on facebook.com/outsideinconf Hofstra University is 100-percent program accessible to persons with disabilities. 12

TRAVEL AND LODGING INFORMATION
The Long Island Marriott Hotel and Conference Center in Uniondale has been designated the official conference hotel. The following is the special discounted rate for room reservations, as well as information on other local hotels. NOTE: ALL RESERVATIONS WILL BE HELD UNTIL 6 P.M. ON DAY OF ARRIVAL UNLESS ACCOMPANIED BY THE FIRST NIGHT’S ROOM DEPOSIT OR SECURED BY A MAJOR CREDIT CARD. RESERVATIONS AT THE DISCOUNTED RATE ARE SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY. WHEN MAKING YOUR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE IDENTIFY YOURSELF AS A PARTICIPANT IN THE SUSTAINABLE FUTURES CONFERENCE AT HOFSTRA UNIVERSITY. Scheduled transportation will be arranged between the Hofstra University campus and the Long Island Marriott and LaQuinta Inn & Suites only. Schedules will be available at the conference registration desk as well as at the hotels.

LONG ISLAND MARRIOTT HOTEL AND CONFERENCE CENTER
101 James Doolittle Blvd. Uniondale, NY 11553 Attn: Reservations Manager Phone: 516-794-3800 or 800-832-6255 Fax: 516-794-5936 Room rate: $174 per night, single/double/triple/quad occupancy. The Long Island Marriott is the closest full-service hotel to Hofstra. It offers two restaurants on-site, including Champions sports bar, as well as a complimentary full health club. Rates based on availability.

LOCATION OF HOFSTRA UNIVERSITY

LA QUINTA INN & SUITES
821 Stewart Avenue Garden City, NY 11530 Attn: Reservations Manager Phone: 516-705-9000 or 800-531-5900 Fax: 516-705-9100 Room rate: Hofstra University has a discount arrangement with La Quinta Inn & Suites at a Tier 1 Rate. Tier 1 Rate is a set rate that fluctuates between $141 and $160 per night (rate may be $160 during peak season). This rate is based on availability, cannot be combined with other discounts, and may not be available during special events or holidays. Rates apply seven days a week for standard (double bed or king) room type. Rates based on availability.

HOFSTRA UNIVERSITY is located in Hempstead, Long Island, New York, about 25 miles east of New York City, less than an hour away by train or automobile. The Long Island Rail Road (LIRR) has frequent trains to the Hempstead Station and Mineola Station from Pennsylvania Station, located at 34th Street and 7th Avenue, New York City, as well as from the Flatbush Avenue Station in Brooklyn, New York. Use local taxi service to the Hofstra campus. LOCAL TAXI SERVICE: All Island Taxi Service Hempstead Taxi Pub Taxi Service Ollie’s Airport Service 516-481-1111 516-489-4460 516-483-4433 516-437-0505 516-352-6633 718-229-5454

RED ROOF INN
699 Dibblee Drive Westbury, NY 11590 Attn: Reservations Manager Phone: 516-794-2555 or 1-800-RED-ROOF Fax: 516-794-2539 Room rate: $119.99 + tax for a two-bed double room (plus $6 charge for additional person per room); $129.99 + tax for a superior king room (plus $6 charge for additional person per room). Rates based on availability.

BY CAR: Travel on the Long Island Expressway to exit 38,

Northern State Parkway, to Meadowbrook Parkway South (exit 31A), or Southern State Parkway to Meadowbrook Parkway North (exit 22N). Take Meadowbrook Parkway to exit M4 (Hempstead Turnpike). Proceed west on Hempstead Turnpike (Route 24W) to the Hofstra campus (approximately one mile).

TRANSPORTATION FROM AIRPORTS:

HAMPTON INN
1 North Avenue Garden City, NY 11530 Attn: Reservations Manager Phone: 516-227-2720 or 1-800-HAMPTON Fax: 516-227-2708 Room rate: From $149 per night, single or double occupancy. Located three miles from Hofstra University, the Hampton Inn offers a complimentary hot breakfast buffet, refrigerators and microwaves in all guest rooms, complimentary wired and wireless high-speed Internet access, 24-hour business center, fitness center and suite shop, large indoor pool, guest laundry facility, studio suites, meeting room, and board room, and it is within walking distance to restaurants and shopping. Rates based on availability.

The Hofstra campus is located approximately 30 minutes by car from John F. Kennedy and LaGuardia International Airports.

CALL IN ADVANCE FOR RESERVATIONS:
LONG ISLAND AIRPORT LIMOUSINE SERVICE (LIALS) LIALS can be called upon arrival at either JFK or LaGuardia Airport at a public telephone: 656-7000 (no area code required). The phones are monitored from 4 a.m. through midnight, seven days a week. U.S. LIMOUSINE AND CAR SERVICE Personalized Transportation Service 516-352-2225 or 800-962-2827 NOTE: Please be advised that there are no set fares charged by New York City yellow cabs between airports and the Hofstra campus. Please confirm fee with the driver before starting your trip.

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HOFSTRA CULTURAL CENTER
113 HOFSTRA UNIVERSITY HEMPSTEAD, NEW YORK 11549-1130

Non-Profit Org. U.S. Postage PAID Hofstra University

FROM THE OUTSIDE IN:
Sustainable Futures for Global Cities and Suburbs
Thursday-Saturday, November 8-10, 2012

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