October 15 - 16, 2015 | Omni Parker House, Boston, MA
To download presentations from this conference, click here.
The Low-Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC) Program was created in 1986 to encourage the investment of private capital in the development of affordable rental properties. To receive LIHTC benefits, owners of qualifying rental properties agree to comply with low-income occupancy requirements for a minimum of 30 years. During the past 28 years, this highly successful program has produced more than 2 million units of affordable housing. Properties completing their initial 15-year tax credit compliance periods face several business, legal, tax, and accounting issues, which must be addressed before the properties can be successfully repositioned.
This conference will examine the opportunities and challenges facing owners of maturing tax credit properties and the ways proactive owners and investors can maximize the value of tax credit properties in Year 15. Relevant topics include: portfolio assessment; assessing the property disposition at Year 15 and before; executing general partner transfers during the compliance period; and structuring qualified contracts, options, and rights of first refusal as part of a property’s Year 15 dispositions strategy. Don’t miss this opportunity to connect with business and professional colleagues. Register today!
Who Should Attend
- Owners, developers, syndicators, property managers, and applicable staff and advisers who need a basic understanding of how the Low-Income Housing Tax Credit works
- Investors, lenders, underwriters, and others in the housing finance community looking for straightforward and practical analysis of the business as well as the technical issues surrounding today’s use of the Low-Income Housing Tax Credit
- Housing agency and community development staff, non-profit representatives, and others who want step-by-step information on the use of the Low-Income Housing Tax Credit and how it fits into the overall development process
- Real estate and tax attorneys, accountants, and other advisors to tax credit participants who need an overview or update of the fundamental rules, techniques, and practices applicable to today’s transactions