Search Results

Showing results 1 to 6 of approximately 6.

(refine search)
Keywords:Housing market 

Working Paper
Housing Market Value Impairment from Future Sea-level Rise Inundation

Sea level rise will pose increased risks to U.S. coastal real estate markets in the coming decades, though the direct economic costs depend on the severity and uncertainty within climate-change scenarios.
Research Working Paper , Paper RWP 20-05

Working Paper
How Do Housing Markets Affect Local Consumer Prices? – Evidence from U.S. Cities

Analyzing city-level retail price data for a variety of consumer products, we find that house price changes lead local consumer price changes, but not vice versa. The transmission of the house price changes differs substantially across locations and products. It also hinges on the nature of housing market shocks; housing supply shocks propagate through the cost-push channel via local cost and markup effects, while housing demand shocks transmit through conventional wealth and collateral effects. Our findings suggest that housing may exert greater impacts on the local cost-of-living and ...
Globalization Institute Working Papers , Paper 398

Journal Article
The Limited Supply of Homes

Jordan Rappaport finds that a limited supply of single-family homes will continue to constrain home sales and put upward pressure on home prices over the next few years.
Macro Bulletin

Journal Article
The Housing Market and the Pandemic

Econ Focus , Issue 4Q , Pages 30-34

Journal Article
Brewing bubbles: how mortgage practices intensify housing booms

Even before the Great Recession, housing market bubbles have been associated with severe financial crises around the world. Why do these booms and busts occur? Leonard Nakamura explains that part of the answer may lie with how mortgage lending practices appear to respond to rising and falling house prices in somewhat unexpected ways.
Business Review , Issue 1 , Pages 16-24

Journal Article
The demographic shift from single-family to multifamily housing

The crash of the U.S. housing market triggered the worst U.S. recession since the 1930s. Beginning in late 2009, multifamily construction rebounded strongly. Beginning in mid-2011, single-family construction began to rebound as well. But during the first half of 2013, growth of both types of construction paused. Rappaport examines the demographic forces shaping demand for residential construction. At the end of 2012, the number of occupied single-family housing units was moderately below its demographic trend level and the number of occupied multifamily housing units was considerably below ...
Economic Review , Issue Q IV , Pages 29-58



FILTER BY Content Type


FILTER BY Jel Classification

E21 1 items

E31 1 items

Q54 1 items

R20 1 items

R21 1 items

R3 1 items

show more (3)

FILTER BY Keywords