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  #5361  
Old Posted Dec 20, 2018, 3:02 AM
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dktshb dktshb is offline
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Originally Posted by Dale View Post
Just read that Dallas is adding 248 people a day! NYC, LA and especially Chicago are losing people.
Where did you read that about LA? Considering LA cannot build housing quick enough to meet the demand I cannot understand how the City of LA would be losing people.
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  #5362  
Old Posted Dec 20, 2018, 4:04 AM
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Originally Posted by dktshb View Post
Where did you read that about LA? Considering LA cannot build housing quick enough to meet the demand I cannot understand how the City of LA would be losing people.
https://www.bloomberg.com/news/artic...graphic-trends
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  #5363  
Old Posted Dec 20, 2018, 5:42 AM
ealba ealba is offline
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What this doesn’t take into account (and the article acknowledges this, but not enough, in my opinion, to keep from being misleading) is that because of natural growth, the populations of Los Angeles, New York City, and Chicago are growing, despite any net negative migration metric applied.

2. Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, California

Population decrease due to migration, 2010-2017: -93,959
Population change, 2010-2017: +4.1 percent (12,828,961 to 13,353,907)
Natural growth, 2010-2017: 1,202,115 births, 578,750 deaths
Median home value: $578,200

https://www.usatoday.com/story/money...tion/35801453/
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  #5364  
Old Posted Dec 20, 2018, 5:43 AM
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GoldenBoot GoldenBoot is offline
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If you read the article...it's a one-year snapshot. Using the US Census Bureau's estimates through July 1, 2017, the DFW metro has a net average daily growth of +367.6 people (NYC Metro= +284.5; LA metro= +198.3; and Chicago metro= +27.2) since the April 1, 2010 census. Pittsburgh and Cleveland metros were the only two metros with more than 1.5 million to show net daily losses.
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Austin (City): 950,715 +20.28% - '10-'17 | Austin MSA (5 counties): 2,115,827 +23.28% - '10-'17
San Antonio (City): 1,511,946 +13.90% - '10-'17 | San Antonio MSA (8 counties): 2,473,974 +15.47% - '10-'17
AUS-SAT "CSA" (13 counties): 4,589,801 +18.94% - '10-'17 | *SRC: US Census*
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  #5365  
Old Posted Dec 20, 2018, 10:33 PM
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Wanted to share this shot of Fort Worth's S Main corridor. The street was recently rebuilt, wider sidewalks, bulb outs, arrtwork, benches, bike lanes.

2 story building in foreground is new construction, office over retail. Across street is a new 100k sqft medical office and hospital. About 30 new restaurants and bars are either U/C or opening on the corridor, most in restore prewar buildings. On the upper right is a new 272 unit apartment. Just off camera is another over 220 units. New Frost tower also visible in downtown skyline.


source
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  #5366  
Old Posted Dec 21, 2018, 2:37 PM
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dktshb dktshb is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ealba View Post
What this doesn’t take into account (and the article acknowledges this, but not enough, in my opinion, to keep from being misleading) is that because of natural growth, the populations of Los Angeles, New York City, and Chicago are growing, despite any net negative migration metric applied.

2. Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, California

Population decrease due to migration, 2010-2017: -93,959
Population change, 2010-2017: +4.1 percent (12,828,961 to 13,353,907)
Natural growth, 2010-2017: 1,202,115 births, 578,750 deaths
Median home value: $578,200

https://www.usatoday.com/story/money...tion/35801453/
Additionally, it is not referring to the City of Los Angeles, but rather the County of Los Angeles.
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  #5367  
Old Posted Jan 12, 2019, 11:00 AM
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Thymant Thymant is online now
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AMLI Fountain Place by Thymant, on Flickr


Hall Arts Tower by Thymant, on Flickr
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