Housing View – September 15, 2017

On cross-country:

  • Our Home in Days Gone By: Housing Markets in Advanced Economies in Historical Perspective – Freie Universität Berlin
  • Stabilising the housing market – VOX
  • Partnership on Housing delivers guidance on state aid and a toolkit for affordable housing – European Commission
  • The State of Housing in the EU 2017 – Housing Europe
  • World’s Housing Market Set to Slow – Bloomberg
  • Why “affordable housing” in Africa is rarely affordable – Economist
  • Demographic change and house prices: Headwind or tailwind? – Economic Letters


On the US:

  • Tarnishing the Golden and Empire States: Land-Use Restrictions and the U.S. Economic Slowdown – NBER
  • Who Defaults on Their Mortgage, and Why? Policy Implications for Reducing Mortgage Default – Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis
  • Maybe Cities Are the Future of Suburbs – Bloomberg
  • How Harvey Will Affect Houston’s Housing Market – Bloomberg
  • Houston’s Unsinkable Housing Market Undaunted by Storm – New York Times
  • House Prices to Median Household Income – Calculated Risk


On other countries:

  • [Denmark] Short-Term Expectation Formation Versus Long-Term Equilibrium Conditions: The Danish Housing Market – University of Copenhagen
  • [Germany] Three Risks for the German Residential Property Market – Cologne Institute of Economic Research
  • [Hong Kong] Hong Kong Finance Chief Warns Again of Property Risk on Fed – Bloomberg
  • [Ireland] Report finds Irish housing subsidy not key price driver – Reuters
  • [Ireland] Central Bank singles out cash buyers as key driver of house prices – The Irish Times
  • [Pakistan] ‘Land Mafia’ Killing Exposes Dark Underbelly of Pakistan’s Property Boom – Bloomberg
  • [New Zealand] Macroprudential policies in a low interest-rate environment – Reserve Bank of New Zealand
  • [Sweden] Swedish central bank wants tighter mortgage rules as soon as possible – Reuters
  • [United Arab Emirates] Dubai Property Set to Fall Further as Vacancies Climb – Bloomberg

Posted by at 5:00 AM

Labels: Global Housing Watch


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