Housing View – January 24, 2020

On cross-country:

  • OECD Affordable Housing Database – OECD
  • 16th Annual Demographia International Housing Affordability Survey – Demographia
  • The 11 most expensive cities to live in around the world in 2020 – Insider
  • Prerequisites to getting Africa’s urbanization ‘right’ – Brookings


On the US:

  • The Outlook for Housing – Fed
  • Housing Supply Chartbook – Urban Institute
  • Slight Gains in 2020 Outlook for Residential Remodeling – Harvard Joint Center for Housing Studies
  • Why Manhattan’s Skyscrapers Are Empty – The Atlantic
  • How the trade war impacts regional economies and housing markets – Builder
  • The slowdown in the US housing market – Central Bank of Spain
  • Who’s to blame for high housing costs? It’s more complicated than you think. – Brookings
  • Planet Money: Single Women Are Shortchanged In The Housing Market – NPR
  • What’s Ahead for the U.S. Housing Market in 2020? – Wharton Business Daily
  • Are Housing Markets Still Clearing out the Trash of the Last Bust? – Mises Institute
  • Opinion: How unfair mortgage and housing practices affect you and your neighborhood — and what can be done about it – Market Watch
  • She Almost Lost Her Home In California’s Wildfires. Instead She Built A $200 Million Business. – Forbes
  • Changing supply elasticities and regional housing booms – Bank of England
  • Institutional Investors’ Impact on the Housing Market – Urban Institute
  • Here’s How Many New Homes It Would Take To Fix The Housing Shortage – Forbes
  • Eight ways travelers can fight ‘the Airbnb effect’ on local housing costs – Washington Post


On other countries:

  • [China] Magnification of the “China Shock” Through the U.S. Housing Market – VoxChina
  • [Hong Kong] Pressure building on rental market amid continued stress – RICS
  • [United Arab Emirates] UAE’s housing market remains gloomy – Global Property Guide
  • [United Kingdom] Housing equity used to fund home improvements, not future care needs – Financial Times
  • [United Kingdom] Evidence and the persistence of mistaken ideas: the case of house prices – mainly macro

Posted by at 5:00 AM

Labels: Global Housing Watch


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