This paper published by University of British Columbia describes the matching mentoring pairs which is the single most important part of any mentoring program. Regardless of the matching criteria, it is never 100% guaranteed that the match will be successful. There are a number of things, however, that can be done to maximize the likelihood of an acceptable match. Matching people in mentoring relationships is not an exact science. Generally speaking, the participants as either mentors or mentees will not be people a person know. The process explained in this paper will assist in making matches.
This research paper from University of British Columbia takes a new approach to studying the effects of land use regulation. Instead of focusing on the effects of supply restrictions, both explicit and implicit, on new construction, it is examined how they affect the filtering process. The focus of this paper is on use of the filtering model to explain the effect of restrictions on new construction and rent control on the movement in units in and out of the low-income housing stock.