Along with written analyses, CSEM produces media content on multiple platforms, including documentaries on YouTube, podcasts and more. Watch this space for more information, featuring the latest insights around economic mobility in Forsyth County.
WSSU Center for the Study of Economic Mobility: clip from "Rigged" documentary
CSEM and Tate Consulting go big with a transformative academy.
Bus Stop Jobs is a documentary about a day in the life of a bus rider.
PodcastsA Discussion about CSEM's Involvement in Community Engagement and Research.
A Conversation with Calvin Patterson of Dignity Justified and CSEM Associate Director Alvin Atkinson
CSEM Research Manager Zach Blizard and Director Craig Richardson were recently interviewed by WFDD’s David Ford about their research into the barriers for home ownership in East Winston.
Newly released data show that a long-time program that helps Black Forsyth County renters become homeowners is bearing fruit.
In 2018, eleven Black women volunteered to come together over eight weeks to share, learn, support one another, and to find out more about how systemic poverty has impacted their lives.
Over the past decade, Forsyth County has made some unflattering national news. A 2015 Harvard University study revealed its status as having the third-worst economic mobility in the U
Winston-Salem State University geography professor Russell Smith and economics professor Craig Richardson were recently interviewed by WFDD's David Ford. The WSSU professors discussed transportation and inequity in Forsyth County and its special challenges.
A recent article in the New York Times, Why Midsize Cities Struggle to Catch Up to Superstar Cities, has put Winston-Salem in the national spotlight. But based on the reaction it’s received thus far from local residents and an increasingly vocal group of public officials, some are wondering whether the story got it right.
WXII News 12
As we move into the winter months, an economics professor said it’s important for people to not start buying up and hoarding everyday
He doesn't have access to a car. Goodman, 19, has to start his day hours before his shift to catch the #87 bus at the city's Transportation Center...