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by Jerome Rothenberg,George C. Galster,Richard V. Butler,John R. Pitkin

ePub The Maze of Urban Housing Markets: Theory, Evidence, and Policy download
Author:
Jerome Rothenberg,George C. Galster,Richard V. Butler,John R. Pitkin
ISBN13:
978-0226729510
ISBN:
0226729516
Language:
Publisher:
University of Chicago Press; 1 edition (November 15, 1991)
Category:
Subcategory:
Administrative Law
ePub file:
1366 kb
Fb2 file:
1228 kb
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Rating:
4.3
Votes:
494

George C. Galster is professor of economics and chair of the Urban Studies Program at the College of Wooster. Richard V. Butler is professor and chair of economics at Trinity University.

George C. Hardcover: 558 pages.

Jerome Rothenberg is professor of economics at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. George C. Galster is professor of economics and chair of the Urban Studies Program at the College of Wooster

Jerome Rothenberg is professor of economics at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. John R. Pitkin is president of Analysis and Forecasting, Inc. Библиографические данные. The Maze of Urban Housing Markets: Theory, Evidence, and Policy.

RePEc working paper series dedicated to the job market. Pretend you are at the helm of an economics department.

The maze of urban housing markets: Theory, evidence, and policy : Jerome Rothenberg, George C. Galster, Richard V. Butler and John R. Pitkin (The University of Chicago Press, Chicago and London, 1991)," Regional Science and Urban Economics, Elsevier, vol. 23(3), pages 449-453, July. Handle: RePEc:eee:regeco:v:23:y:1993:i:3:p:449-453. as. HTML HTML with abstract plain text plain text with abstract BibTeX RIS (EndNote, RefMan, ProCite) ReDIF JSON. RePEc working paper series dedicated to the job market.

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Start by marking The Maze of Urban Housing Markets: Theory, Evidence, and Policy as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. This powerful new theoretical approach to analyzing urban housing problems and the policies designed to rectify them will be a vital resource for urban planners, developers, policymakers, and economists.

by George C. Butler, John R. Pitkin, et a.

This powerful new theoretical approach to analyzing urban housing problems and the policies designed to rectify them will be a vital resource for urban planners, developers, policymakers, and economists.

Jerome Rothenberg, Et. Galster. This powerful new theoretical approach to analyzing urban housing problems and the policies designed to rectify them will be a vital resource for urban planners, developers, policymakers, and economists

Jerome Rothenberg, Et.

The maze of urban housing markets: Theory, evidence, and policy. J Rothenberg, GC Galster, RV Butler, JR Pitkin. University of Chicago Press, 1991. J Friedrichs, G Galster, S Musterd. Housing studies 18 (6), 797-806, 2003. Identifying neighborhood thresholds: An empirical exploration. GC Galster, RG Quercia, A Cortes. Housing Policy Debate 11 (3), 701-732, 2000.

The findings set forth in this volume show that the roots of such problems lie in the relationships among different parts of the market-not solely within the lower-quality portion-though that is where problems are most dramatically manifested and housing reforms are myopically focused. By Jerome Rothenberg, George C. Pitkin.

Richard A. Phillips, Jerome Rothenberg, George C. This powerful new theoretical approach to analyzing urban housing problems and the policies designed to rectify them will be a vital resource for urban planners, developers, policymakers, an. More).

This powerful new theoretical approach to analyzing urban housing problems and the policies designed to rectify them will be a vital resource for urban planners, developers, policymakers, and economists. The search for the roots of serious urban housing problems such as homelessness, abandonment, rent burdens, slums, and gentrification has traditionally focused on the poorest sector of the housing market. The findings set forth in this volume show that the roots of such problems lie in the relationships among different parts of the market—not solely within the lower-quality portion—though that is where problems are most dramatically manifested and housing reforms are myopically focused. The authors propose a new understanding of the market structure characterized by a closely interrelated array of quality submarkets. Their comprehensive models ground a unified theory that accounts for demand by both renters and owner occupants, supply by owners of existing dwellings, changes in the stock of housing due to conversions and new construction, and interactions across submarkets.