Five things the federal government did to help end homelessness (and three things it might not get to do)
How would terminating the US Interagency Council on Homelessness affect efforts to end homelessness? Here's what the evidence says.
Over the next 15 years, US communities will see their populations grow. But in rural areas, the increase will be mostly elderly citizens.
In 2009, the world’s urban population surpassed its rural population for the first time. But we still don't know much about the housing needs of this population.
There is not enough federal rental assistance to go around, but PHAs are testing alternatives that might provide greater stability to more people.
Investing in the education of the children of immigrants will pay off in the long run as these workers play a prominent—and needed—role in our labor force.
Low-income communities are the most vulnerable to the effects of climate change.
Voucher holders face several obstacles to moving to low-poverty areas: moving is expensive, program rules are complicated, affordable units are scarce, opportunity-rich neighborhoods may be unfamiliar, and discrimination against voucher holders is legal in most jurisdictions.