In New York, one of the most controversial aspects of the city’s housing crisis is that the city still has a large and largely untapped supply of affordable rental housing.
As of October, New York’s rental vacancy rate was nearly 20 percent, a record low.
That’s up from just under 8 percent in the mid-2000s, when the housing market was much more robust.
Many of the low-income renters that are being squeezed out of New York are not necessarily wealthy, but they’re also people of color, who have been pushed out of their homes due to the citywide gentrification that has made housing unaffordable.
Many New Yorkers are living in substandard apartments, and there are also fears that rents will skyrocket as the market becomes saturated with luxury condos.
Renters in New Jersey are also facing similar conditions.
Despite being one of New Jersey’s most densely populated states, New Jersey is also experiencing the greatest number of new homes being built each year, which has created an acute shortage of housing.
In 2016, New Yorkers spent $10 billion on housing.
At the time, there were nearly 1.5 million newly built units in the state.
While many of those new units were built for low- to moderate-income families, the state has been hit hard by the ongoing housing crisis.
For instance, a new study by the Center for American Progress found that almost half of all New Jersey homes built since 2000 are in low- and moderate- to high-income neighborhoods.
According to the report, nearly one in four homes built in New Hampshire in the past 10 years are in these areas.
As a result, the housing crisis that has devastated the state is spilling over into other parts of the country.
This is especially true for New York.
Although New York has been on the frontlines of the housing industry’s response to the housing shortage, New Yorker neighborhoods are also struggling to keep up.
In 2015, the city had nearly 1 million new affordable units built, but those homes represent only about 10 percent of all housing in the city.
The number of affordable units in New Yorkers’ neighborhoods has dropped by nearly half since the start of the crisis, to about 8,200 units, according to data from RealtyTrac.
In Queens, more than 1.3 million affordable units were constructed between 2006 and 2015, according the city Department of Housing Preservation and Development.
As housing prices have skyrocketed in New England, so too has the number of New Yorkers that have been displaced from their homes.
According in the latest analysis from the New York State Housing Trust, more people in New Haven, Connecticut, have been evicted from their apartments since 2000 than were in the same time period in 2000.
In addition to the challenges that renters face, there are some other issues facing New Yorkers.
Despite having one of America’s most affordable housing markets, New England still has one of its most severe housing shortages, with a projected shortfall of almost 40,000 units in 2020.
The housing crisis has affected the state’s workforce in many ways.
New York Governor Andrew Cuomo has announced that he will spend $2.4 billion in the next fiscal year to help alleviate the shortage of affordable housing.
For example, the governor has pledged to allocate $1.9 billion to expand access to affordable housing for New Yorkers who have a disability or who are working on Social Security Disability Insurance.
The president, meanwhile, has proposed that federal and state governments commit $1 billion to help New York to expand affordable housing to more people.
The state has also committed $5 million to a new affordable housing project in Long Island, a plan that is still awaiting a final decision by the New England Housing Trust.
“This will be a massive investment in affordable housing,” said Elizabeth Thompson, a senior fellow with the Manhattan Institute, a research group focused on housing policy.
Thompson said that, despite the dire situation facing New York today, the region has also seen significant progress.
New Jersey, like most other states, has been able to provide affordable housing through its state-funded Housing Trusts program, which is managed by the Department of Economic Development.
The program was launched in 2001 to help low-wage workers and families with housing expenses, but it has been criticized for its slow progress.
In recent years, however, New Hampshire and New York have implemented new programs aimed at boosting affordable housing in their cities.
For decades, New Hampshirites and South Hampshirs have relied on the Housing Trust Program to afford their homes, but these new programs have resulted in a larger number of homes being made available for purchase.
Thompson also noted that in some cases, New Bedford, Massachusetts, and surrounding areas have created programs to assist renters who are still struggling to get on their feet.
“I think the people that have the most to lose from these policies are the poor and people of colour,” Thompson said.
“They need housing for the future. They need