In the series Incredible HOLC, 2008, Rich superimposed data from 2006 onto maps made in the late 1930s by the Home Owners Loan Corporation (HOLC). These maps designated residential mortgage risk levels according to information including the demographic and racial makeup of a neighborhood. Green indicated “A: First Grade," the highest level of “residential security,” where banks could presumably lend freely, and red was “D: Fourth Grade,” marking the riskiest neighborhoods for lending (the HOLC maps are often thought to be the source of the term “redlining”). In Rich’s layered assemblies, areas saturated with 2006's high-cost predatory loans overlap the red zones of the 1930s, visualizing how neighborhoods that had once been starved of credit would, many years later, find themselves awash in the extractive financial opportunities that Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor terms “predatory inclusion” in her 2019 book Race for Profit.