Tag: Affordable housing
The tone of the Reserve Bank of New Zealand has turned surprisingly hawkish. Here’s our analysis of what rising interest rates means for you.
It’s more powerful than fear. More powerful than Covid. Here’s why this X factor has become the biggest driver of investment decisions today.
Here’s what they don’t tell you: Investing in residential property is highly stressful and gives you a low yield. So what’s the alternative?
How quickly could inflation fears kickstart a rise in interest rates? Here’s what’s at stake for our debt-fuelled housing bubble.
Investing in the stock market and solving the housing crisis aren’t mutually exclusive. They are more closely connected than you might think.
It’s a clear case of market failure, but our government hasn’t done much. Here’s why our housing crisis needs to be urgently addressed.
It’s a massive shake-up. Property investors are now facing tougher restrictions. Here’s why it’s time to urgently diversify into stocks.
House prices have escalated sharply in recent years. It’s a generational dilemma. Do millennials still have a shot at home ownership?
The true rate of inflation has been underestimated in New Zealand. Housing is the main cause. Here are 3 ways we could fix this problem.
New Zealand’s housing debt is now so large that it now comprises almost the entire economy. Can we solve this addiction? Is it too late?
It’s shocking: New Zealand has the highest rate of homelessness in the OECD. How has it reached this point? Here’s our urgent solution.
Covid could see a further slide in home ownership. And a concentration of housing in the hands of the wealthy. How do we get around this?
This is not science fiction anymore. Companies are making and delivering 3D printed houses to the market place, now. There is more affordable housing now.
Renters in Mount Maunganui are being kicked out of properties to make room for Airbnb guests. Here’s why the local council needs to stay out of it.
Wellington mayor Justin Lester has a bold strategy to transform the city into the next Paris. But is this really a good thing?