Commissioner Eudaly championed affordable housing, tenants' rights, green and equitable transportation, climate action, and economic recovery for all four of her years on Portland City Council. Read through her accomplishments on housing & houselessness, the COVID-19 response, the Portland Bureau of Transportation, Arts & Culture, the Office of Community & Civic Life, Immigrant & Refugee Communities, the Bureau of Development Services, Events & Constituent Relations, and the Portland Police Bureau to learn more about Commissioner Eudaly's work on behalf of all Portlanders.
Commissioner Eudaly passed landmark tenant protections, expanded affordable housing, prevented displacement, and advocated for a compassionate response to houseless community members.
Commissioner Eudaly fought fossil fuel infrastructure, pushed for a stronger renewables commitment, and elevated youth voices.
Commissioner Eudaly spearheaded the eviction moratorium, secured funding for arts & culture institutions, and launched PBOT's Safe Streets & Healthy Businesses program.
Commissioner Eudaly's office exhibited over 100 artists and organizations and brought over 2500 people into City Hall, led the reform of RACC's General Operating Support program, and worked with Commissioner Fish to update the City's Public Art Code.
Commissioner Eudaly championed the Universal Representation Project, providing legal defense for Portlanders facing deportation, commemorated the life of Mulugeta Seraw, and supported funding for the Oregon Workers Relief Fund.
Commissioner Eudaly voted to end the City's participation in the Joint Terrorism Task Force, passed a resolution barring the PPB from working with the federal government, and advocated for additional cuts from the police budget to be reinvested in Portland's communities of color.
Commissioner Eudaly developed the Rose Lane Project to reduce commute time for communities of color and get buses out of traffic, created the Musician Loading Zone Permit pilot program, and led the adoption of numerous comprehensive multi-modal transportation projects.
Commissioner Eudaly led the City's first "Get Out The Vote" effort, secured census funding, and transitioned the enforcement, fear, and suspicion-based Crime Prevention Program to a Community Safety Program, which prioritizes the safety needs of communities underserved and historically surveilled by typical crime prevention programs.
Commissioner Eudaly appointed Rebecca Esau Director of BDS as only the second woman to lead the bureau, digitized the permitting process, and adopted regulations to protect Portlanders from lead and asbestos.
Commissioner Eudaly's office produced over 50 events, bringing thousands of Portlanders into City Hall, answered and responded to thousands of phone calls, and communicated via email with over 100,000 Portlanders.