City of
Madison

District 1

Alder Barbara Harrington-McKinney

Alder Barbara Harrington-McKinney

Alder Barbara Harrington-McKinney

Contact Information

Home Address:

1209 Dayflower Drive
Madison , WI 53719

Council Office

Common Council Office:
210 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd
Room 417
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: (608) 266-4071
Fax: (608) 267-8669
WI Relay Service

Alder Harrington-McKinney’s Updates

Items of interest this week

November 9, 2016 9:05 AM

Wednesday, November 9, 2016
7:00 p.m.
Room 260, Madison Municipal Building

CCOC Subcommittee on Police & Community Relations<http://www.cityofmadison.com/Council/meetings/ccocPCR.cfm>

Upcoming Meeting Dates:
Monday, November 21, 2016 at 6:30 pm | Meadowridge Library (Community Room A), 5726 Raymond Road

Thursday, December 1, 2016 at Noon | Room 417, City-County Building (process meeting)

Tuesday, December 13, 2016 at 6:00 pm | Goodman Community Center (Evjue Room), 149 Waubesa Street

Subcommittee Members:
Ald. Shiva Bidar-Sielaff, District 5
Common Council President Pro Tem Marsha Rummel
Ald. Sheri Carter, District 14
Ald. Denise DeMarb, District 16
Ald. Rebecca Kemble, District 18

City Staff:
Heather Allen, Council Legislative Analyst
Captain James Wheeler, Madison Police Department
Lisa Veldran, Council Staff

Lisa Veldran, Legislative Administrative Assistant
Madison Common Council Office
210 Martin Luther King, Jr. Boulevard
Room 417
Madison WI 53703
Direct Line: 608.266.4074
Fax: 608.267.8669
Email: lveldran@cityofmadison.com<mailto:lveldran@cityofmadison.com>
Website: www.cityofmadison.com/council
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__________________________

FREE TRAINING OPPORTUNITY
This e-mail is to invite you, your friends and family to a free training event provided by the City of Madison Police Department. This training is open to all members of the Madison community, although this is a mature topic and the presentation provides candid information that may not be suitable for children under the age of 10.
Class Description:
It is unfortunate that sudden violence perpetrated by an individual bent on killing innocent people is a reality in modern American communities. The good news is the likelihood of finding yourself under fire by an active shooter is roughly equivalent to being struck by lightning. However, as you can lessen your chances of being struck by lightning, there are simple things you can do to respond effectively if you ever find yourself in this unthinkable situation. The Civilian Response to Active Shooter Events (CRASE) class is a statistically based training program for all members of the Madison community interested in demystifying these frightening events. The training will include: A statistical breakdown of active shooter events, historical case studies & behavioral tools to maximize your chances of survival, table-top scenario discussions & Q&A session w/MPD active shooter experts.
 
Upcoming dates for this training are this Thursday 11/10/2016 at 6pm and Thursday 02/09/2017 at 6pm.

Feel free to pass this information along to anyone who you believe may be interested in learning this important information. The training is free and is held in the auditorium at:
The City of Madison Police Training Center
5702 Femrite Dr.
Madison, WI 53718
Please contact me with any questions.
PO Matt Magolan
City of Madison Police Department
Central Community Policing Team

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Common Council 2017 BUDGET DELIBERATIONS
Monday, November 14, 2016 at 5:30 pm, Monona Terrace Convention & Community Center, Exhibiton Hall B
1 John Nolen Drive

2017 BUDGET DELIBERATIONS (if needed) Tuesday, November 15, 2016 at 5:30 pm, Monona Terrace, Exhibition Hall B 1 John Nolen Drive.
___________________________

City Agencies Relocate for Madison Municipal Building Renovation
Move to temporary offices begins Friday, November 4th.
In preparation for the renovation of the historic Madison Municipal Building, located at 215 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., some City of Madison Agencies and staff will be relocating to their new temporary homes beginning the first week of November.
 
Building Inspection and Zoning customer counters will be closing on Friday, November 4th at 11:30 a.m. and will reopen on Monday, November 7th at their new location at 126 South Hamilton St. 

Planning Division and the Office of the Director will be closed all day on Friday, November 4th and will also reopen on Monday, November 7th at their new location at 126 South Hamilton St. 

Traffic Engineering and the Parking Utility will close at noon on Thursday, November 10th and reopen on Monday, November 14th at their new location at 30 W. Mifflin St., 9th Floor, Suite 900.
 
CDA-Housing Division will close on Friday, November 18th and reopen on Monday, November 21st at their new location at 30 W. Mifflin St., 5th Floor, Suite 501.
 
Economic Development Division will close on Friday, November 18th and reopen on Monday, November 21st at their new location at 30 W. Mifflin St., 5th Floor, Suite 502.
 
Community Development Division will close on Friday, November 18th and reopen on Monday, November 21st at their new location at 30 W. Mifflin St., 8th Floor, Suite 800.

For more information about the Madison Municipal Building renovation, please visit the projects page, www.cityofmadison.com/engineering/projects/madison-municipal-building
 
Thank you for your patience and understanding during this exciting time!

Contacts: 
Bryan Cooper, (608 )261-5533, bcooper@cityofmadison.com

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"IMAGINE MADISON"

COMMUNITY MEETINGS - MARK YOUR CALENDARS 

Please mark your calendars for the first round of community meetings related to "Imagine Madison", the process to update our Comprehensive Plan. The main objectives of these meetings, which will both have the same program, are to provide background information on city data and issues and to review major goals that have been synthesized from the 2006 Comprehensive Plan and subsequent City plans. Snacks and childcare opportunities will be provided.

Monday, December 5th
5:30-8:00 PM (6:15-7:15 Presentation)
Central Library, 3rd Floor, 201 W. Mifflin St., Madison, WI 53703
Wednesday, December 7th
5:30-8:00 PM (6:15-7:15 Presentation)
The Atrium at Village on Park 2600 S. Park St., Madison, WI 53713

Heather Stouder, AICP
Director, Planning Division
City of Madison Department of Planning & Community & Economic Development
P: 608-266-5974
F: 608-267-8739
hstouder@cityofmadison.com, 

WHAT IS A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN? 

The City of Madison Comprehensive Plan will provide a strategic long-term vision; basic goals, objectives, policies; and recommendations to help guide the City's future growth and development. The Comprehensive Plan represents a focus on planning thought and effort - an attempt to identify and analyze the complex forces, relationships, and dynamics of growth in order that they can be shaped and directed in accordance with recognized community goals and aspirations. It is a realistic appraisal of what the community is now, a normative and futuristic blueprint of what the community wants to be, and a specific set of recommendations for achieving community desires. The Comprehensive Plan is the policy document for the physical, social, and economic growth and redevelopment of the City. As such, the plan influences policy decisions in a broad variety of areas, including, but not limited to the following:

Land use
Transportation
Infrastructure and utilities
Drainage
Environmental conservation Urban reinvestment
Economic development
Recreation and open space Housing.
When adopted, the Comprehensive Plan will be one of the primary tools used by City agencies, the City and Planning Commissions, and other policy bodies to make decisions about the location of land uses and community facilities, priorities for public investment and the extension of public services, business development, and how to meet transportation needs.
Comprehensive planning is also a continuous process and the development of the Plan should be viewed as a dynamic process. Formulation of this text, figures and tables is not the ultimate objective; rather the use of the Plan is what is important. Further, a Comprehensive Plan is only as good as the measures used to implement the plan. No single document can pose solutions to all community needs, and the Comprehensive Plan must be a flexible, continuous and changing activity that is periodically updated based on changing conditions, the shifting of resources, and the alteration of goals. As such, the City's first General Development Plan was adopted in 1969 and subsequently updated in 1979 and 1996. This latest Comprehensive Plan will not only update the City's profile and reevaluate the City's goals and objectives, but will also develop the necessary information to help the City and its citizens implement their long term vision for their community. 





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