By: John Griffith | Twelve points that make the case for change
Across the U.S. the cost of rent has risen as more people prefer renting over homeownership. The rental market in Columbus has continued to grow, but
In Projecting Trends in Severely Cost-Burdened Renters: 2015–2025, the Joint Center for Housing Studies and Enterprise Community Partners project that the share of renters spending more than 50 percent of their income on housing will rise by at least 11 percent by 2025. The demographic groups most affected would be seniors, Hispanics, and single-person households.
So, how do we take this into account when we evaluate tenure and promotion cases?
My new paper with Brad Foster is just out in Housing Policy Debate: The Changing Relationship Between Housing and Inequality, 1980–2010
Looks like an interesting ULI webinar: