Texas is a highway state. This reality stems from the need to meet the mobility demands of both sprawling metropolitan regions and vast rural areas.
One in four families who qualify for housing assistance actually get it, and wait lists for public housing in some cities are measured by decades not years.
Two bills pending in Congress have sparked a flurry of activity from groups who fear data previously available from the federal government might be lost.
The colonias in South Texas, backyard dwellings in Los Angeles, and even out-of-code apartment buildings fall within the realm of informal housing.
After an eight-year run as the county with the biggest population gains in the U.S., Harris County, home to Houston, has relinquished the top spot to Maricopa County, home to Phoenix, according to new Census data released Thursday.
In the U.S., foreign real estate investment jumped after the recession. Not only the number of cross-border real estate deals grown, but the value too.
Average annual mobility in the U.S. is currently 11.6%. That’s dramatically lower than the 19.7% average mobility rate from 1948 to 1980.
Though the teenage birth rate has been declining nationally in recent years, Texas has the fourth-highest rate of teen motherhood in the country, tied with New Mexico, with 34.6 births per 1,000 teenage girls in 2015.
A new federal lawsuit alleges that a law protecting a landlord’s ability to refuse housing vouchers is unconstitutional and violates the Fair Housing Act.
Since the recession, the number of cities losing more businesses than adding new ones has been consistently higher than in the previous three decades.