City data dating forum
Demographic data also show that suburban and exurban populations are again gaining population faster than urban counties.And so, as Glaeser suggests, the suburbs aren't dying even as cities come back.for city living have changed — that millennials are more drawn to it than their parents were, or that people who one shunned cities have changed their minds. In many ways, it's the that has changed, not us, Larson argues."Data suggests that you don’t need changing preferences in order to arrive at the patterns we see," Larson says. "It would take very strong evidence to persuade me that [changing preferences are] what’s going on, because there are so many other explanations going on that are economic related and not preference related," Larson says."Proximity matters more than it ever has," Larson says.Young professionals with ever-more disposable income may also value even more today the kinds of amenities, such as restaurants, bars and theaters, that are easier to find in densely populated downtowns than in the suburbs.(The FHFA has an interactive map here.) Economists and sociologists suspect several factors explaining the rise in demand for central cities.
That has made close-in neighborhoods significantly more appealing.January 3, 2018 | Melanie Bates Join Hogan Lovells and FPF for an event focused on data issues related to connected cars and the future of mobility on January 23, 2018, from AM – PM.This half-day event will highlight industry privacy practices, regulatory developments, and emerging uses of mobility data.What is true is if you look at places like New York in 1970, demand for those cites was quite low, and it’s radically different today." A recent Washington Post analysis of home price data since 2004 found a similar pattern particularly in the Washington area: Suburbs far from the center of the city fared relatively poorly over the course of the bubble, bust and recovery, as home prices in close-in neighborhoods boomed.The FHFA data, extending further back in time, shows a similar picture in Minneapolis and Portland, Chicago and Denver, Atlanta and Philadelphia.