https://opportunityurbanism.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/suburban-ranch-style-housing.jpg 960 1280 Wendell Cox https://opportunityurbanism.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/COU_masthead.png Wendell Cox2018-05-23 11:22:282018-05-23 11:22:28Pervasive Suburbanization: The 2017 Data
by Wendell Cox — The most recent Census Bureau population estimates have made it clear that migration to the suburbs and away from urban cores has accelerated dramatically since the early years of the Great Recession.
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by Joel Kotkin — Overwhelmingly, suburbs are where most growth is happening. Since 2010 suburbs and exurbs have produced roughly 80 percent of all new jobs. Even tech growth is shifting...
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by Joel Kotkin and Wendell Cox — For the better part of the past century, the American dream was defined, in large part, by that “universal aspiration” to own a home. As housing prices continue to outstrip household income, that’s changing as more and more younger Americans are ending up landless, and not by choice.
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by Amita Sharma — The California Dream of two or three generations ago was, `I’m going to move from a place that’s cold and flat to a place where there’s lots of opportunity,’” said Joel Kotkin, a presidential fellow in Urban Futures at Chapman University.
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by Joel Kotkin — It’s been seven years since I wrote about “the screwed generation.” The story told has since become familiar: Millennials, then largely in their twenties, faced a future of limited economic opportunity
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by Joel Kotkin — For generations, California has offered its people an opportunity to own a home, start a business, and move up, whether someone came from Brooklyn, east Texas, Morelos or Taipei. That deal is still desired by most
https://opportunityurbanism.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/12/rockefeller-center-banner.jpg 473 1245 Wendell Cox https://opportunityurbanism.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/COU_masthead.png Wendell Cox2017-12-12 11:29:512017-12-12 11:29:51Suburbs & Exurbs Grab Nearly All Metropolitan Growth
by Wendell Cox — The pattern of suburban (and exurban) population growth in the suburbs and exurbs that has dominated the United States since World War II has returned and is intensifying.
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by Joel Kotkin and Alan Berger — Just a decade ago, suburbia’s future seemed perilous; the head of HUD proclaimed that “sprawl” was now doomed, and people were “headed back to the city.”
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By Lydia DePillis Joel Kotkin is out with a manifesto on the New Heartland, capital H: The belt of states running north from Minnesota and Ohio south to Texas and Florida. Everything, that is, besides the West, the Northeast, and the Mid-Atlantic.
https://opportunityurbanism.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/alan-and-joel.png 1199 1663 Hyperloop One https://opportunityurbanism.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/COU_masthead.png Hyperloop One2017-06-02 11:31:122017-06-05 12:15:18Preparing for the Infinite Suburb
Hyperloop-One has a Q&A with Alan Berger and Joel Kotkin, co-authors of an upcoming book titled "Infinite Suburbia". This is the third in a series of conversations during Infrastructure Week.
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COU is a 501c3 Non-Profit organization that exists to promote approaches that enable cities to drive opportunity for the bulk of their citizens.