November 26, 2019, 1pm PST
Staying in place is more and more the norm, even among historically mobile young people.
October 7, 2019, 7am PDT
One of the most-read stories in the urbanism world last week was a Wall Street Journal article about young people between the ages of 25 to 39 leaving the largest U.S. cities. Not so fast with all that, says Jose Cortright.
October 2, 2019, 5am PDT
New York City continues to lose young adults between the ages of 25 and 39, but it isn't the only city seeing a net out-migration of Millennials and younger Generation Xers.
Crain's New York Business
April 12, 2018, 11am PDT
Is this the future that Baby Boomers envisioned?
December 11, 2012, 6am PST
The improving job market and low mortgage rates have enabled more adults in their 20s and early 30s to move into their own apartments and to buy homes, which, says Don Lee, could boost the nation's broader economic recovery.
October 26, 2012, 1pm PDT
New census data reveals that at the same time Washington D.C. drew a record number of young adults, those over 55 left the city in large numbers. As a result, over the past three years, the city's median age has fallen by a full six months.