A new report’s findings provide a strong economic rationale for investing in early intervention to stem the flow of young people into homelessness.
The elephant in the room is the difference between those who own and those who rent their homes.
The tea and crumpets vision of Englishness that Capability Brown brings to mind does him an injustice.
It makes sense for the federal government to grease the wheels of federal-state tax reform.
Here's why you shouldn't blame local authorities for the failure of government contractors.
Where investment loans were the fastest growing category of housing finance at the end of 2015, it is now the leading area of contraction.
There's capacity for 220,000 new homes where many people least expect it.
Falling homeownership rates, stagnant wages and diminishing retirement savings mean that for more and more Americans, the middle-class dream is slowly dying – if it's not already gone.
While New York clings firmly to its system of rent control, London's housing market has changed too much to re-introduce them.
Why putting a price ceiling on rent is not the answer to a city's housing problems.
There's loads of advice out there on how to save energy. But how much of it is based on real scientific evidence?
The housing crisis has scuppered home ownership dreams for many across the UK, but there is another way to do things.
The default position for politicians is to sound concerned about housing affordability, but do nothing. This can be explained by the idea of 'policy capture', in this case by industry interests.
It's not just a matter of numbers: asylum seekers need houses where they can feel at home.
It is 2016 but, when it comes to housing, in many ways it could actually be 1891.
Negative gearing is not the housing saviour those in the industry claim it to be.
The problem is there are already too many buyers willing to pay high prices, and negative gearing is designed to create more buyers willing to pay more.
Even 12 months ago, challenging negative gearing seemed off limits. Now, there are real plans for reform.
The recent red door asylum seeker housing scandal has highlighted the cracks in the system.
Government policy has not, on the whole, failed. It has been a huge success insofar as protecting the opportunities for speculative investment and profit for homeowners and private landlords.