City of
Madison

District 6

Alder Marsha A. Rummel

Image of Alder Marsha A. Rummel

Alder Marsha A. Rummel

Contact Information

Home Address:

1029 Spaight St # 6C
Madison , WI 53703

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 Rummel’s Updates

D6 Items of Interest Week of November 30, 2020

November 29, 2020 11:48 PM

Highlights: The Police Civilian Oversight Board holds its first meeting on Monday. The creation of the Civilian Oversight Board, composed of civilians who reflect all of Madison's diverse communities and the lived experiences of those members of the community who frequently come into contact with the police along with the creation of the Office of Independent Monitor were two of the major recommendations from the MPD Policy and Procedures Ad Hoc Review Committee. The report adopted in October 2019 contains 177 specific recommendations which are designed to chart a path for the future that will help bring together Madison's diverse communities and its police department, build mechanisms for collaboration and trust through enhanced civilian input and oversight of the policing function, and ensure that the Madison Police Department continues its long-standing ideals of community policing and problem-oriented policing.

Other police accountability related issues this week. At Tuesday's Common Council meeting, we will take up SUBSTITUTE - Creating Section 23.63 of the Madison General Ordinances establishing a Ban on the Use of Face Surveillance Technology. And on Friday, the Body-Worn Camera Feasibility Review Committee is reviewing the final draft of their report.

On Tuesday, the Common Council Executive Committee and the Common Council take up a Resolution authorizing the placement of advisory referendum questions related to the structure of city government on the Spring 2021 general election ballot. This is an issue residents need to pay attention to. With the upcoming redistricting, we have the opportunity to look at how the Council is structured.  More details in CC agenda #49.

Also on Tuesday, both the CCEC and Common Council will take up a resolution introduced by two alders to address homeless encampments in city parks. Substitute: Directing City Staff to Address Encampments in the City Parks and to Investigate Other Temporary Housing Options for the Unsheltered Homeless Population  Camping in city parks is not legal per ordinances. But during the COVID pandemic, the City following the advice of the CDC, set up protocols to allow individuals to camp in selected parks. But many people are camping in unapproved parks including McPike Park. When I first became aware of the homeless encampment in McPike Park, I reached out to Parks Division, MPD and Community Development Division staff to find out if the city was finding shelter and providing services to campers. I was informed that yes, outreach staff, primarily Sankofa, have been at McPike trying to connect with individuals to make sure people are aware of resources and have completed the city's housing assessment tool. Later reports from staff indicated some success with setting people up in hotels and other temporary options. The unapproved encampment at McPike Park has not generated a lot of police calls according to Officer Ken Brown of the Central District MPD at the meeting I attended last week with The Beacon staff, city and county staff and elected officials. At the same meeting, Officer Kraig Kalka noted the togetherness and sense of community he saw in the encampment. Nearby neighbors on E Wilson requested more trash receptacles to deal with detritus from car campers and I was able to work with the Streets Dept. to add bins. I have heard from other residents concerned about the safety of campers with the onset of winter. I did receive a couple of comments from residents who observed problematic behaviors or felt uncomfortable using the park, but I also got positive reports from neighbors who lived across the street. The opening of the Fleet building in December as a temporary men's shelter should provide more space then is currently available at Warner Park. City staff is working closely with the county to leverage shelter options for families. One of the reasons the city is leasing the former Karmenta site at 4502 Milwaukee St (at Finance on Monday) is to work with the Salvation Army who will use the site to provide safe shelter for families.  I do not support the substitute resolution as it is drafted. We don't need to punish people who are not ready to accept shelter and our staff, whether police or park rangers, do not need to be in a position to forcibly remove people from encampments in parks where it is not permitted. The city, along with the county and our nonprofits partners are already working to find temporary housing for every interested unsheltered person. Please save the date and join Alder Syed Abbas, Alder Patrick Heck, and me for a virtual neighborhood meeting on Wednesday December 9 at 7p where we will have a discussion with City staff and the shelter operator about the temporary use of the city owned Fleet Building 200 N. First Street as an overnight shelter operation serving men experiencing homelessness.

On Thursday December 3 at 7-8p, Capitol Neighborhoods Inc is sponsoring a meeting with residents and MPD about public safety, more details below.

Madison's successful Shared Streets program ended in early November for the remainder of 2020 to allow for winter maintenance. The program, which limited non-residential motor vehicle access to streets to open the street to physically distanced walking and biking during COVID-19, received favorable citywide feedback. Atwood Ave near Olbrich Park was part of the program. Traffic Engineering will be using the winter to evaluate the Shared Streets Program to determine how to best move forward in 2021. The City is reaching out to the public to help gather information on the current program. Community members are encouraged to complete the Shared Streets Survey  by December 1.

 



Monday November 30, 2020

FINANCE COMMITTEE

4:30p You can send comments on agenda items to financecommittee@cityofmadison.com.

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=815308&GUID=5FCC73A6-A359-4088-9850-7A794CB31A17

 

7. 62652 Authorizing the process to select a Public Art feature for Metro Phase II and Phase IIIA

 

11. 62710 Authorizing the Transit General Manager to enter into an agreement with the State of Wisconsin and required terms to accept the Volkswagen Mitigation Program/Transit Capital Assistance Grant Program Award of funds not to exceed $7,522,500 to purchase 15 replacement diesel buses and dispose of the corresponding older fleet in 2022.

 

14. 62978 A Resolution amending the 2020 Public Health Operating Budget to accept $100,000 from the WI Department of Health Services and authorizing the Director of Public Health Madison and Dane County to sign a non-competitive contract with Harambee Village Doulas, LLC to pilot a prenatal care and doula program for women at high risk of adverse birth outcomes in Dane County.

 

18. 62961 Authorizing the Mayor and City Clerk to execute an Amendment to the Structural Agreement with Overture Center Foundation, Inc. and an Annual Performance Contract for the 2021 operations of the Overture Center, and providing for a grant from the City.

 

19. 62660 Approve the 2021 Urban Forestry Special Charge.

 

20. 61936 Accepting the final report and recommendations from the Task Force on Municipal Golf in Madison Parks.

 

Fiscal Note: The final report of the Task Force on Municipal Golf in Madison Parks proposes 10 changes to the operations of the City's Municipal Golf Program. Many of these changes, if adopted, will result in a fiscal effect. Changes with the greatest fiscal implications include:

 

1.       Establish a plan and timeline to eliminate 18 holes at Yahara Hills: The fiscal impact is unknown at this time, but it is likely that there would be expenditure savings from the reduction in holes at Yahara. Annual expenditures averaged $1.3m from 2016 to 2019, with course deficits ranging from $47k to $125k each year.

2.       Issue an RFP to evaluate a private or non-profit operator for Monona: Annual expenses of operating Monona range from $460k to $523k, with revenues ranging from $380k to $443k. From 2016-2019, revenues were not sufficient to cover expenses.

3.       Ensure that if City resources are used to invest in capital projects at golf courses, it is done in an equitable and fiscally responsible manner to reduce negative impact on park services: The Task Force report outlines the capital needs of the courses, which include increased capital costs of $28-57 million over the next 20 years, and annual operating costs of $4.9-7.4m in debt service.

4.       Not sell park land to fund capital improvements of the golf courses.

 

Additionally, the Task Force recommends removing the enterprise fund designation from the City's golf courses. While no fiscal impact is anticipated, designating golf as an enterprise fund allows for closer tracking of assets, liabilities, cash flow and other measures of this program activity. This designation does not prohibit providing a property tax subsidy to golf operations, if that is a priority of the Mayor and Common Council. It does reflect that golf is primarily a business activity of the city and is primarily funded by user fees.

 

21. 63141 2020 Budget: 3rd Quarter Projections 2020 3rd Quarter budget projections

 

25. 63111 Amending Resolution 17-00540 Authorizing the Execution of a TIF Loan between the City and Royster Corners, LLC to Permit the Sale of a Condominium Unit to Options in Community Living, Inc., a non-profit, and Enter into a PILOT Agreement.

 

26. 63063 Amending the City's 2021 Adopted Capital Budget by appropriating $3.0 million in GO Borrowing within the Community Development Budget for a Temporary Family Shelter project; and, authorizing the execution of a six-month Lease Agreement between the City of Madison and Watson Smith LLC for the City's lease of the property located at 4502 Milwaukee Street (the "Property") with the option to purchase the property prior to the end of that lease, and authorizing the City to enter into a sub-lease of the Property with the Salvation Army for the purpose of supporting the provision of temporary family shelter services.

 

27. 63179 Discussion and possible action regarding Westgate TIF Application

Noticed to go into CLOSED SESSION pursuant to sec. 19.85(1)(e), Wis. Stats., which reads as follows: Deliberating or negotiating the purchasing of public properties, the investing of public funds, or conducting other specified public business, whenever competitive or bargaining reasons require a closed session. RECONVENE IN OPEN SESSION

 

28. 62977 Authorizing a change to the proposed unit mix at JT Klein Company, Inc.'s Westgate Commons development, one of five affordable rental housing development projects approved by the Council to receive an award of Affordable Housing Funds

 



Monday November 30

POLICE CIVILIAN OVERSIGHT BOARD

5p You can send comments on agenda items to PCOB@cityofmadison.com

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=816839&GUID=76D3F96B-0441-490F-BEDE-A9E69F93354C

 

The Police Civilian Oversight Board will be holding its first, organizational, meeting. The purpose of this meeting is to elect a Chair and Vice Chair, and provide orientation materials to the Board. 

 



Tuesday December 1

COMMON COUNCIL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE

4:30p You can send comments on agenda items to CCEC@cityofmadison.com

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=724061&GUID=1E67BB1B-68F8-4415-BF04-E6CCE299F778

 

5. 62393 SUBSTITUTE. Directing City Staff to Address Encampments in the City Parks and to Investigate Other Temporary Housing Options for the Unsheltered Homeless Population.

 

Fiscal Note: Emergency Order #2, issued on May 6, 2020, permits City staff to create temporary permissible encampments (TPEs) in parks and greenways to which City ordinances that prohibit camping would not apply. This order was intended to align with Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidance, which recommended that municipalities refrain from breaking up TPEs, and instead encourage sanitation and social distancing at TPEs. Since this Emergency Order, three TPEs have been created. Homeless individuals have also continued to reside unlawfully in encampments outside of TPEs.

The proposed resolution requires City staff to prioritize identification of individuals experiencing unsheltered homelessness, and make efforts to connect them with suitable housing. Once an individual is offered an alternate legal housing option, they would no longer be permitted to use the TPE. Within 30 days of this resolution's adoption, the Community Development Division must prepare a report for the Council that: (1) assesses the extent of the impact of camping sites on the City's parks, (2) outlines existing housing options for those experiencing unsheltered homelessness, (3) identifies financial and physical resources that may be available to assist the homeless, (4) looks for a near and long-term solution to emergency shelter needs to take the burden off of the Warner Park Community Recreation Center, and (5) suggests options that may be pursued by the City and its partners to better provide for this population.

 

6. 62930 A Resolution authorizing the placement of advisory referendum questions related to the structure of city government on the Spring 2021 general election ballot.

NOTE: Recommendation From the Floor will be needed at the 12/1/20 Common Council meeting.

See Common Council agenda item #49 for more details

 



Tuesday December 1

COMMON COUNCIL

6:30p You can send comments on agenda items to allalders@cityofmadison.com

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=715284&GUID=91AB98FB-B26E-40CF-B5C3-13A8AAED4F64

 

1.63140 Presentation: Poetry Recitation by Nathan J. Reid -  "We the Firefly"

 

2.63133 Awarding the 14th Annual Jeffrey Clay Erlanger Civility in Public Discourse Award to Rabbi Bonnie Margulis.

 

4. 60646 Appeal of Plan Commission action on Conditional Use request for 2219 Monroe Street, Legistar ID 60001.

Agenda Note: 2/3 vote (14 members of the Common Council) would be needed to reverse or modify the Plan Commission decision.

 

Council members are getting a lot of emails, pro and con. See the legistar link if you are interested Appeal of Plan Commission for 2219 Monroe St.

 

5. 61686 Appeal of Plan Commission action on Demolition Permit-Final Plan Approval and Conditional Use requests for 126 Langdon Street, Legistar ID 58786. Agenda Note: Applicant has WITHDRAWN appeal of 126 Langdon Street, Legislative File No. 58786. Recommended Action: PLACE ON FILE WITHOUT PREJUDICE.

 

7. 61929 2nd SUBSTITUTE - Amending Sections 28.211, 28.061, 28.072, 28.082 and 28.091 and Creating Section 28.141(8)(e) of the Madison General Ordinances to create a new use, Electric Vehicle Charging Facility, and to require that certain parking facilities are constructed or reconstructed to include a specified amount of Electric Vehicle Ready Spaces and Electric Vehicle Installed Spaces

 

8. 61589 Amending the City of Madison Official Map to establish mapped reservations for future Streets and Highways in the current and future City of Madison generally located north of Milwaukee Street between N Fair Oaks Avenue and West Corporate Drive consistent with recommendations in the adopted Milwaukee Street Special Area Plan.

 

11/23/20 PLAN COMMISSION RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO ADOPT WITH THE FOLLOWING RECOMMENDATIONS - REPORT OF OFFICER On a motion by Rummel, seconded by Sundquist, to recommend to Council to adopt with the following recommendations:  -That staff explore alternative ways to connect proposed Chicago Avenue to Fair Oaks Avenue.

-On a motion by Cantrell, seconded by Hagenow, an amendment to the main motion that the east-west extension of Chicago Avenue and north-south extension of Walter Street be officially mapped, and the other local streets be removed from the Official Map amendment.  -That Council refer this item to January 5, 2021, to provide Staff time to prepare alternatives and new exhibits per the recommendations above.

 

Alder: Using the Official Map is a rarely used tool that allows the City to operationalize adopted plans like the Milwaukee Street Special Area Plan recommendations for the area north of Milwaukee St. I cosponsored the Official Map amendment with Alder Grant Foster who realized the potential of this approach.  At Plan Commission in response to the concerns of the property owner on Fair Oaks whose house is located where the street connection is proposed, I amended the recommendation and requested staff to explore alternative ways to connect the Chicago St extension to Fair Oaks. That recommendation passed and the Official Map is being referred. The separate effort by Alder Grant Foster to rezone the properties in this area (see agenda item #20) to reflect the recommendations of the Milwaukee St Special Area adopted plan is getting pushback from at least one of the property owners who prefers to keep the existing industrial zoning. If you are interested in the future of the Voit Farm and the residential redevelopment of Milwaukee St, please pay attention to the rezoning and the Official Map to represent adopted plans for the area. I know many of you seek a community benefits approach to redeveloping the Voit lands, I share that commitment.

 

17. 62957 Public Hearing - New License Kwik Trip Inc • dba Stop-N-Go 1515 2002 Winnebago St • Agent: Paul Thurston Class A Beer, Class A Cider Aldermanic District 6 (Alder Rummel) • Police Sector 410

11/18/20 ALCOHOL LICENSE REVIEW COMMITTEE RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO RE-REFER - PUBLIC HEARING to the ALCOHOL LICENSE REVIEW COMMITTEE

 

I am working to set up a virtual neighborhood meeting, stay tuned.

 

20. 62174 SUBSTITUTE. Creating Section 28.022 - 00461 of the Madison General Ordinances to rezone properties located at 3614-3700 Milwaukee Street and 102-122 West Corporate Drive, 15th Aldermanic District, from CN (Conservancy District), TR-C1 (Traditional Residential-Consistent 1 District), SE (Suburban Employment) and IL (Industrial-Limited District) to TSS (Traditional Shopping Street) District,; creating Section 28.022 - 00462 to rezone portions of those properties from CN, TR-C1, and IL to TR-U1 (Traditional Residential-Urban 1) District.

 

Alder: One of the property owners communicated an interest in filing a protest petition, but I don't know if they filed yet. This may be referred. See #8 for additional comments.

 

34. 63052 Streatery Extension of Licensed Premise Growl LLC • dba BarleyPop Tap and Shop Current Capacity (in/out): 58/0 • Proposed Capacity (in/out): 58/16 2045 Atwood Ave • Agent: Jason Hajdik Class B Beer • 95% alcohol, 5% food Aldermanic District 6 (Alder Rummel) • Police Sector 410 Request to extend premises to fenced-in area directly outside back entrance. 11/18/20 ALCOHOL LICENSE REVIEW COMMITTEE RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO GRANT - REPORT OF OFFICER

 

46. 60412 Confirming Mayoral Emergency Order #2 and providing a COVID-19 response for people experiencing unsheltered homelessness by allowing temporary use of specified City Lands, Terminable at any time by the City in order to support safe outdoor space practices

 

48. 62393 SUBSTITUTE. Directing City Staff to Address Encampments in the City Parks and to Investigate Other Temporary Housing Options for the Unsheltered Homeless Population. Agenda Note: The Common Council Executive Committee is meeting on 12/1/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

49. 62930 A Resolution authorizing the placement of advisory referendum questions related to the structure of city government on the Spring 2021 general election ballot. Agenda Note: The Common Council Executive Committee is meeting on 12/1/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

Fiscal Note: The proposed resolution authorizes the placement of advisory referendum questions to the spring 2021 ballot regarding the structure of City government. Additionally, the resolution instructs City officials to develop plans for informing the public and evaluating the results of the referendum questions. If the proposed referendum questions increase the ballot length, the City will incur additional costs from the County Clerk. The City Clerk has begun discussions with the County Clerk to determine potential costs. However, these conversations have been delayed as the County is currently conducting a recount of the presidential election ballots. Historically, ballot printing costs have varied by approximately $3,000. Any dramatic increases associated with ballot or planning costs may require additional appropriation. Resolution #58656, which accepted the final report of the Task Force on Government Structure, discusses initial estimates associated with structure changes and estimates an additional $1m in costs from transitioning to a full-time council.

 

Resolution authorizing the placement of an advisory referendum regarding the structure of city government

 

NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED, that the Common Council directs City staff to take the necessary steps to place the following four advisory referendum questions on ballot in the Spring 2021 general election:

 

1.     Madison currently has a part-time Common Council who are paid approximately thirteen-thousand seven hundred ($13,700) per year. The Task Force on Government Structure recommends that the City of Madison transition to a full-time Common Council.  Beginning with the 2023 Spring Election, SHOULD the City of Madison transition to a full-time Common Council?

 

2.      Madison currently has a part-time Common Council comprised of twenty (20) alderpersons, one from each alderperson district.  The Task Force on Government Structure recommends that the City of Madison transition to a full-time Common Council comprised of ten (10) alderpersons, one from each alderperson district. Beginning with the 2023 Spring Election, SHOULD the size of the City of Madison Common Council be reduced?  Beginning with the 2023 Spring Election, SHOULD the size of the City of Madison Common Council be increased?   SHOULD the size of the City of Madison Common Council remain the same?

 

3.      Madison alderpersons are currently elected to two (2) year terms. The Madison Mayor is currently elected to four (4) year terms. The City of Madison Task Force on Government Structure recommends that City of Madison alderpersons serve four (4) year terms, concurrent with the Mayor's term. Beginning with the 2023 Spring Election, SHOULD City of Madison alderpersons be elected to four (4) year terms?                     

 

4.      Madison alderpersons are currently not subject to term limits. The Task Force on Government Structure recommends that if the City transitions to a full-time Common Council alderpersons should be subject to serving no more than twelve (12) consecutive years on the Common Council. Beginning with the 2023 Spring Election, if the City transitions to a full-time Common Council SHOULD the City of Madison alderpersons be subject to term limits of twelve (12) consecutive years?

 

The Task Force Implementation Workgroup consisting of alders, discussed whether there is enough time to adequately educate the public about the proposed questions due to the short time-frame between December 1, 2020 and the Spring 2021 election, they recommend the City place the questions on the ballot as advisory referendum questions on the Spring 2021 Election in order to gauge resident interest in the changes before deciding whether to place them on the 2022 Spring election ballot as binding referendum questions. The Council must pass a resolution by majority vote of all Council members authorizing that those questions be sent to the electorate and directing city staff to give notice of the referendum questions to the election clerk within 70 days of the Spring 2021 general election. There is also an alternate that recommends putting the above questions on the spring ballot as a binding resolution.   Alternate resolution authorizing placement of a binding referendum

 

51. 63178 Approving a Certified Survey Map of property owned by LZ Ventures located at 402-414 E Washington Avenue, 8-12 N Franklin Street, and 9 N Hancock Street; 2nd Ald. Dist.

 

53. 62652 Authorizing the process to select a Public Art feature for Metro Phase II and Phase IIIA. Agenda Note: The Finance Committee is meeting on 11/30/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

55. 62660 Approve the 2021 Urban Forestry Special Charge. Agenda Note: The Finance Committee is meeting on 11/30/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

60. 62961 Authorizing the Mayor and City Clerk to execute an Amendment to the Structural Agreement with Overture Center Foundation, Inc. and an Annual Performance Contract for the 2021 operations of the Overture Center, and providing for a grant from the City.  Agenda Note: The Finance Committee is meeting on 11/30/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

68. 62987 Amending the 2020 Adopted Operating Budget to appropriate funds awarded to Madison Metro through the CARES Act Program. Agenda Note: The Finance Committee is meeting on 11/30/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

69. 63063 Amending the City's 2021 Adopted Capital Budget by appropriating $3.0 million in GO Borrowing within the Community Development Budget for a Temporary Family Shelter project; and, authorizing the execution of a six-month Lease Agreement between the City of Madison and Watson Smith LLC for the City's lease of the property located at 4502 Milwaukee Street (the "Property") with the option to purchase the property prior to the end of that lease, and authorizing the City to enter into a sub-lease of the Property with the Salvation Army for the purpose of supporting the provision of temporary family shelter services. Agenda Note: The Finance Committee is meeting on 11/30/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

Alder:  The rezoning of this parcel to allow for temporary family shelter services generated a lot of public comments at the last Plan Commission and Council meetings. Alder Grant Foster and Alder Lindsay Lemmer have scheduled a neighborhood meeting December 15 to hear more details from the city and Salvation Army about the proposed operation of the site. Families needing shelter have been housed in hotel rooms since the beginning of the pandemic and are in need of an interim location until the Salvation Army's new 600 block E. Washington facility is constructed.

 

72. 63111 Amending Resolution 17-00540 Authorizing the Execution of a TIF Loan between the City and Royster Corners, LLC to Permit the Sale of a Condominium Unit to Options in Community Living, Inc., a non-profit, and Enter into a PILOT Agreement. Agenda Note: The Finance Committee is meeting on 11/30/20 and a recommendation will be made from the floor.

 

73. 62706 Amending Section 32.04 of the Madison General Ordinances relating to adding additional Rent Impairing Violations to the Rent Abatement Ordinance.

 

76. 62413 SUBSTITUTE - Creating Section 23.63 of the Madison General Ordinances establishing a Ban on the Use of Face Surveillance Technology.

 

The substitute adds an additional exemption to address the concern expressed to allow the technology to identify individuals who are victims of human trafficking or missing children.

 

77. 62908 Authorizing a four-year memorandum of understanding between the Madison Police Department and Journey Mental Health Center, Inc. to continue a proactive co-responder police-mental health program serving individuals with mental illness.

 

83. 62796 Supporting and directing implementation of the City of Madison Inclusive Workplace Policy.

 

INTRODUCTION OF NEW BUSINESS FOR REFERRAL WITHOUT DEBATE

 

84. 63143 Repealing Sections 12.78, 12.781(3), (4) & (5), amending Sections 12.79 and Sec. 1.08(3)(a) of the Madison General Ordinances to eliminate the City bicycle registration system.

 

95. 63184 Adopting the recommendations for the Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) east-west corridor described in the report entitled "Revised Locally Preferred Alternative".

 

99. 63217 Authorizing the Mayor and City Clerk to enter into a Memorandum of Understanding with the Center for Black Excellence & Culture (CBEC) and allocate $250,000 from the $2.5 million 2021 Small Business Equity & Recovery (SBER) program in the Department of Planning & Community & Economic Development Capital Budget to be used for CBEC predevelopment costs.

 

101. 63118 Public Hearing - New License Umami Dumpling & Ramen Bar LLC • dba UMAMI GO 901 Williamson St • Agent: Michael Ding • Estimated Capacity: 47 Class B Combination Liquor & Beer • 10% alcohol, 90% food Aldermanic District 6 (Alder Rummel) • Police Sector 408

 



Wednesday December 2

URBAN DESIGN COMMISSION

4:30p You can send comments on agenda items to mailto: urbandesigncomments@cityofmadison.com.

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=724469&GUID=AEC245E9-FEAE-450A-903C-98A1D01A1625

 

8. 60545 1-19 N. Pinckney Street/120 E. Washington Avenue/22 N. Webster Street - Proposed Redevelopment of Portions of Block 101 for a Nine-Story Commercial/Office Building with Six Floors of Underground Parking Located in UDD No. 4. 4th Ald. Dist. Owner: ULI Properties, LLC Applicant: Mark Binkowski, Urban Land Interests Initial/Final Approval is Requested

 

STAFF REPORT During previous informational presentations, staff requested that elements such as the building's street orientation, long views, and façade details such as glazing be considered as part of the UDC's review. As noted in previous reports, Planning staff would like to emphasize the importance of the building's activation of the public street-facing areas on Webster Street, Pinckney Street and East Washington Avenue. Staff further requests that the UDC provide feedback on the development's architectural detailing, treatment of pedestrian entrances, ground floor permeability – specifically the large lobby entrance area and corner treatment, and relationship to the surrounding downtown context.

 

9. 62064 1402 S. Park Street - New Mixed-Use Building Containing Residential and Grocery Store in UDD No. 7. 13th Ald. Dist. Owner: Brandon Rule, Rule Enterprises, LLC/Megan Schuetz, Movin' Out, Inc. Applicant: Melissa Huggins, Urban Assets, LLC Initial/Final Approval is Requested

 

SECRETARY'S REPORT Project Updates: - 630 E. Washington Avenue - Redevelopment of the Salvation Army Campus

 



Wednesday December 2

Greater Madison MPO (Metropolitan Planning Organization) Formerly named the Madison Area Transportation Planning Board

6:30p You can send comments on agenda items to mpo@cityofmadison.com.

https://www.cityofmadison.com/sites/default/files/city-of-madison/clerk/meeting-schedule/mpo_board_agenda_12-2-20_0.pdf

 

5. Presentation on East-West Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) Project and Proposed Refinements (Mike Cechvala, City of Madison Dept. of Transportation)

6. Brief Update on Beltline (USH 12/14/18/151) Dynamic Part-Time Shoulder Use Project

7. Presentation on Analysis of Impacts of COVID-19 on Traffic and VMT

8. Review and Discussion of MPO Rebrand Marketing

9. Discussion Regarding Local Match Funding for MPO's Budget

10. Status Report on Capital Area RPC Activities

 



Thursday December 3

PUBLIC MARKET DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE

5p You can send comments on agenda items to publicmarketdevelopmentcommittee@cityofmadison.com.

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=749145&GUID=332DB622-58B8-44E7-A599-36E42A752F84

 

  1. 27499 Public Market Discussion - EDA application status - Temporary Men's Shelter Overview - Public Market Design - Madison Public Market Foundation

 



Thursday December 3

BODY-WORN CAMERA FEASIBILITY REVIEW COMMITTEE

6p You can send comments on agenda items to BCFRC@cityofmadison.com

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=802552&GUID=7B0B9D19-1462-4EEF-B8CD-B98AB8A706F5

 

2. 61547 Updates from Captain Brian Austin MPD Accountability Report

3. 62870 Discussion of Draft Policy on Body-Worn Cameras DRAFT Body Worn Camera Recommended Policy.pdf

4. 63182 Discussion on Whether to Recommend Body-Worn Cameras Updated 11-5 pros and cons list.pdf Gelembiuk Problems associated with bodycams and attempts to mitigate.pdf

A draft policy, a list of pros and cons, and Greg Gelembuik's review of problems with bodycams and attempts to address.

 



Thursday December 3

CNI Neighborhood Meeting on Public Safety

7p-8p Join Zoom Meeting
https://us02web.zoom.us/j/81270858427?pwd=S2xDblZUdEhtMUltRTNwV2Q1c2kwQT09

 

The event will begin with brief introductions of the police representatives, then proceed to questions submitted to the organizers prior to and during the meeting. Attendees will be able to submit questions to the organizers by email at Info@CapitolNeighborhoods.org before the meeting or through the Zoom chat feature during the event. Attendees are strongly encouraged to email questions or concerns prior to the event in order to help facilitate a more productive meeting. If we have extra time after our submitted questions are answered, we may open the event to follow-up Q&A from attendees. In that event, we will ask that folks limit their questions and comments to three minutes per person in order to ensure that other neighbors also have the opportunity to speak.

 



UPCOMING MEETING

Wednesday December 9

Alder sponsored meeting on temporary use of Fleet building as an overnight shelter operation

7p zoom meeting links will be sent soon

 

Please join Alder Syed Abbas, Alder Patrick Heck, and me for a virtual neighborhood meeting where we will have a discussion with City staff and the shelter operator about the temporary use of 200 N. First Street as an overnight shelter operation serving men experiencing homelessness. You can join the virtual meeting using your computer, smartphone or tablet, or you can listen in via telephone. You will receive login information after registering at (link to be provided later).

 

 

Marsha Rummel

District 6 Alder

City of Madison

 




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