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Host cities needed to house thousands of athletes in facilities that were clean, comfortable, and above all, secure.

And in virtually every situation, this housing had to be built from the ground up for tenants who would stay for a grand total of two weeks.

As bottom lines rose, cities grew increasingly concerned about what would become of the Village once the Olympics left town.Following the 1972 Munich games, Village housing sat unoccupied for years, as the developer found it more convenient to take the rents guaranteed by the International Olympic Committee in the case of vacancy than to deal with tenants.Carlson listened to Mc Ewen’s description of International Olympic Committee security requirements for an Olympic Village, and told Mc Ewen that the Olympic Village he described sounded exactly like one of the Bureau of Prison facilities.Director Normal Carlson certainly had his work cut out for him in the 1970s.State and federal legislators vowed that they would not let the Lake Placid facilities turn into another crumbling piece of infrastructure, and instead argued that building a prison would be a practical investment to accommodate the nation’s skyrocketing number of inmates.

In the lead-up to the Rio games, architects and bureaucrats alike have discussed how when the Olympics leave town, host cities are often left with a “white elephant”—the unwanted buildings and stadiums the games leave behind.As arrests and incarceration rates reached all-time highs, they triggered a boom in demand for prison space.From 1969 to 1979, the Bureau added 24 new prisons, with more than 9,500 bed spaces.The security of the Village would be under extraordinary scrutiny, and hosting the games in a quiet, remote village rather than a major metropolitan city certainly safer.In the mid-1970s, the Lake Placid Olympics looked like a slam-dunk—cheap, secure, and a good symbolic move before Moscow hosted the Summer Games later that year.At a critical moment of expansion for mass incarceration, the Olympic Prison raised big questions both domestically and internationally—why did America need to imprison so many people, and why was it imprisoning them in the middle of the Adirondack Mountains?