Democrats and Republicans have all launched competing housing plans. But the common denominator is that they see the need for more housing.
In episode 4 of the Market Urbanism podcast, we talk with Nicole Gelinas of the Manhattan Institute, and Nick Zaiac of the R Street Institute, about how to reform U.S. transit systems.
Coal is not West Virginia's future. But what will take its place?
Protests have erupted to protect Hong Kong's liberalized economy and political system. This is a fight worth having.
In episode 3 of the Market Urbanism podcast, we discuss how bikeshare, scooters, and other alternative transit solutions can help cities.
U.S. cities are generally solvent - or not - for very specific reasons.
Foreign investment should be viewed as another form of housing demand in cities - and not a bad one.
An interview with Sonja Trauss and Brent Gaisford
As with the car market, the creation of new housing means used housing can filter down, to be bought or rented by lower income groups.
Big companies used to run their own monopoly towns. Now they take a more incremental approach to city development.
What is Market Urbanism? – a podcast interview with Michael Lewyn & Ryan Avent
Building more housing will inevitably cause more congestion. The answer is to price the space where the congestion occurs.
A podcast about Market Urbanism, or the cross between free-market policies and urban issues.
The bureaucracy favors single-family homes over condos, and for no good reason.
Activists who stop housing projects because they're imperfect are basically siding with Nimbys who want to block housing altogether.
While coastal cites attract talent from around the nation and world, Midwestern cities remain parochial.
And it's not just one regulation that made the city expensive. It's all of them.
The American West still offers the best mixture of urbanization and stunning geography.
California and Oregon both consider state housing bills that will allow dense development near transit. Can this become model housing legislation elsewhere?
Many planners have their minds made up on which cities do and don't work. But multiple factors make the debate complicated.
I took a 3-year, 30-city cross-country tour to study American cities. Here's what I learned along the way about our nation's demography, housing and culture.
Selling air rights above public facilities would create financial windfalls for city governments, and encourage more efficient land use.
New Yorkers' quality-of-life suffers from the negative impacts of cars. This is partly because residents themselves won't relinquish car ownership.
The agencies were sewers of waste and abuse. So why are state lawmakers trying to revive them?