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From left are Sam Hughes, Van Scott, Joe Rouzan, Kimberly Brown, Michael Tidwell, Curtis Fralin
and Leandro Tyberg. (Nick Davis/ND Visuals) On Saturday, July 23, African American Real Estate Professionals Los Angeles (AAREP LA) presented “South LA Rising: A Bus Tour and Development Project Showcase.” The event was sponsored by the Urban Land Institute (ULI) as part of their mission to pursue unrelenting efforts to move the real estate industry toward the creation of diverse, equitable, and inclusive communities. The event was hosted by Michael Banner, president and CEO of Los Angeles LDC, Inc. and ULI Americas Executive Committee member. Banner was joined by Michael Tidwell of Cushman & Wakefield as moderator.

JULY 2022

In partnership with the Greater Los Angeles African American Chamber of Commerce, the Los Angeles Business Journal was proud to continue its Black Business Matters series with our 4th roundtable discussion that explored ways we can foster a more socially-conscious
Community of Business™

4 APRIL 2022

Alliance Property Group’s (APG) very own President, Danielle Curls Bennett joined in on the conversations happening at The African-American Real Estate Professionals Association of Los Angeles (AAREPLA). Over Danielle’s 25+ year career in real estate development and investment, she has led the development and acquisition of projects in excess of $300 million. With a heart-centered mission and community focus, APG’s focus has always included Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) goals. 

Danielle gathered with special guests on Tuesday, March 16th, 2022 at City Club LA in downtown’s City National Tower for its Fourth Annual Market Trends Breakfast.

16 MARCH 2022

Los Angeles, CA, March 16, 2022 – The African-American Real Estate Professionals Association of Los Angeles (AAREPLA) and special guests gathered on Tuesday at City Club LA in downtown’s City National Tower for its Fourth Annual Market Trends Breakfast sponsored by CBRE, Cushman & Wakefield, Eastdil Secured, JLL, Savills North America, Colliers, Lee & Associates, Avison Young, Sticks Holdings, LLC, Langdon Park Capital and Keller Williams Inglewood.

MARCH 2022

4S Bay Partners has acquired a 1.85-acre property at 3701 W. Stocker St. in Baldwin Hills/Crenshaw for $24 million.

The property was sold by Sticks Holdings and an affiliate of Optimus Properties.
Daughrity Real Estate’s James Daughrity represented the buyer and seller in the transaction.

“We purchased the property in 2003 with a strong conviction in the future growth of Baldwin Hills. This sale is evidence of how much the area continues to attract new development,” Curtis Fralin, chief executive of seller Sticks Holdings, said in a statement.

10 MARCH 2018

Dr. Alan Kleinman’s former neighbors wonder why he stayed in South Los Angeles after his dental office was destroyed in the 1992 riots.

Some say he was never much connected to the community. When the New Temple Missionary Baptist Church held parking lot barbecues, he never joined other shopkeepers from the street, said Roscoe Baker, longtime deacon of the church.

But not only did Kleinman stay, he added to the real estate investments he had been making since the 1970s.


5 MARCH 2018

De­veloper Curtis Fral­in vents his frus­tra­tion with dent­ist Alan Klein­man’s re­fus­al to sell his South Broad­way prop­er­ties.

9 JUNE 2016

St. Anne’s division director of community-based programs, Correnda Perkins, St. Anne’s at Crenshaw District site supervisor, Sandra Rebolledo and St. Anne’s director of family-based services, Daniele Vega proudly introduce the newly opened site which will expand the social service agency’s services to South Los Angeles.

5 MARCH 2018

LOS ANGELES – Councilmember Bernard C. Parks joined Congresswoman Maxine Waters and city officials to kickoff demolition of the run-down buildings in Marlton Square, a 20-acre shopping center located at Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. and Marlton Ave., that has fallen into disrepair and sits nearly vacant.

“This community has watched for nearly two decades, as Marlton fell into disrepair and became an eyesore, attracting a variety of problems like illegal dumping, arson and vandalism,” Councilmember Parks said. “Today, we can finally turn the page on the problems of the past begin a new chapter as we clear the way for future development.”

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