A lapsed federal moratorium protecting certain renters from eviction had kept millions of Americans with roofs over their heads during the coronavirus recession. These eight papers provide context on the state of U.S. evictions.
A new paper quantifies the amount of household instability U.S. children experience over the course of their childhoods. A key source of instability: siblings, stepsiblings and other relatives.
Lagging home values and high foreclosure rates among Hispanic Democrats helped shift Florida from a blue state in 2012 to a red one in 2016, study finds.
As the U.S. prepares for its 2020 census, we summarize research that looks at who’s most likely to be missed by the decennial population count and how an incorrect tally can hurt communities.
In neighborhoods that shifted from white to black in the prewar era, housing rental prices soared while home values plunged, according to a new NBER working paper.
Rising Federal Reserve interest rates in the lead-up to the Great Recession may have steered investors toward riskier housing investments, according to new research.
This sampling of research examines urban renewal efforts and how vacant and abandoned buildings affect local property values, crime and health.
After the devastation of Hurricane Andrew in 1992, Florida adopted tough new building codes. They quickly paid for themselves, a new study finds.
A new study offers insights on how states can assist mobile home residents who face eviction, but notes that even helpful policies can have unintended consequences.
This tip sheet offers basic tips and resources for journalists writing about property taxes.