New York City's rental and sales markets roared with reopening. Prices are up, fueling a real estate scene more cutthroat than pre-pandemic times.
Rep. Cori Bush, who led a 5-day sit-in on the Capitol steps, also ripped into the court's "partisan" decision.
In the month after Biden first extended the eviction ban at the end of June, states only dispersed 5% more of the money. They have two months left.
An Insider reporter who's looking for a place to live alone toured apartments in New York City, Philadelphia, DC, Chicago, and Detroit.
Experts say the pandemic has pushed rental stress to record highs.
Home prices soared in June at the fastest rate since 1979, CoreLogic said. Renters didn't fare any better: Prices rose even faster that month.
"It is unfathomable that we would not act to prevent people from being evicted," Pelosi said in a Monday statement, asking the White House to step in.
"I saw police cars outside of my neighbor's house because they were getting evicted. My knees started shaking so badly I had to sit down."
Sherrod Brown isn't yet urging a renewal of the eviction ban, but his Senate colleague Dick Durbin disagrees. "I think they should," he told Insider.
Cincinnati ranked top, with average rent for a one-bed unit at $612 a month. St. Louis, Missouri, and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, made the top 10.
Rent is so high Hong Kong many can only afford to live in only afford to live in "coffin homes." But the problem isn't land scarcity.
You'd have to earn $20.40 an hour to afford the average modestly priced one-bedroom rental and $24.90 an hour for a 2-bedroom apartment.
Bay Area renters have the most expensive housing in the country, according to a new report by the National Low Income Housing Coalition.
The average Australian house now costs a record $477 a week to rent, according to Domain. Lockdown lifestyle changes and the resilience of working from home contributed to June quarter increases in every major city bar Melbourne and Sydney. Thanks to a strong Adelaide rental market, average house rents in […]
Treasury calls for "all hands on deck" to help get money to renters who could be evicted this month. Just 350,000 households got help by May.
This is the third time the CDC order has been extended since it first went into effect in September.
Around 7 million people are still behind on their rent, according to data compiled by the Census Bureau.