The Israel Deception

Is the return of Israel in the 20th century truly a work of God, or is it a result of a cosmic chess move to deceive the elect by the adversary?

Showing posts with label renting. Show all posts
Showing posts with label renting. Show all posts

Tuesday, May 1, 2012

Housing trend: More people renting homes today than a decade ago

There is one underlying fact about housing data, and that is the reporting is done by those with a specific agenda.  When two analysts read the same data, and come up with entirely different conclusions, then either no prediction is possible, or one of those two analysts must work for the government.

With this being said, the truth is, housing prices and opportunities for Americans is not improving, but in fact, is decreasing.  A new chart shows that more people are renting rather than owning homes in 2012 than they did just a decade ago, and before the bursting of the housing bubble.



Less than two thirds of Americans say they own their own homes - the lowest rate of home ownership in more than a decade.

A new Gallup poll shows just 62 per cent of Americans are homeowners, down 11 percentage points from the high of 73 per cent in 2007, just before the housing market crashed spectacularly.

A record number of Americans, 43 per cent, also say their homes are now worth less than what they paid for them.

The new data, based on a survey of 1,000 people, shows that housing market continues to plummet, despite modest economic recovery and improvements in the unemployment rate.

The home ownership rate reported by Gallup dropped six percentage points from this time last year. The numbers were the lowest in the history of the survey, which Gallup began taking in 2001. - Daily Mail


Unfortunately, the Federal Reserve and the Treasury place too much stock in home ownership, consumer spending, and the stock markets rather than focus on actual production, job growth, and exports.  The economy will continue to decline because the American people have not recovered from the failures of the banks in 2008, and housing will be a dream left in the past unless fundamental changes are made which clear out the debts of this recession.  Without this deleveraging of debts, the system cannot provide Americans the chance to own a home for years to come.

Tuesday, November 29, 2011

Realtors moving from home sales to rental property management

As we enter into the 4th year of the bursting of the housing bubble, a change in the paradigm of property management is being forged as Americans move away from home ownership and back to renting.

Just as the U.S. housing boom gave birth to such homebuyer websites as Zillow Inc. and Redfin Corp., services for rental properties are thriving following a surge in foreclosures and stiffening of mortgage standards. Membership in the National Association of Residential Property Managers has almost doubled in five years to a record 3,400 members, according to the Chesapeake, Virginia-based trade group.
“We are riding this sea change in how housing is changing in the U.S.,” said Reggie Brown, chief executive officer of All Property Management LLC, a Seattle-based Web service that sells property managers leads on homeowners who want to lease out their properties. “The only growth is rentals.”
Renter household formation surpassed new owner-occupied homes in 2007 for the first time since 1985 and has held the lead since, according to U.S. Census Bureau data. An average of 718,500 renter households a year were formed from 2007 to 2010, while owner-occupied households decreased at an average annual rate of 147,250 during the same period.  - Bloomberg

More than anything, this trend proves the failure of a government policy which attempted to open up home ownership to a sector of Americans who could not afford to buy, and by doing so, created a housing bubble and credit crisis that may take a decade or more to sort out.  The good side of all of this, is there are millions of new homes, some which are in the McMansion categories, that are available all around the country for a relatively decent lease rate.