About this issue

Issue number
Volume 41 – Number 2
143 pages

Summary

The papers in this issue indicate that there are things that could be done to help solve some of the seemingly intractable problems that face the British housing system, but that current trends and policies are as likely to be moving in the wrong direction as in the right one.

 
housing, Britain, Europe

Meeting the Housing Challenge: British Experience, European Lessons

The papers in this issue indicate that there are things that could be done to help solve some of the seemingly intractable problems that face the British housing system, but that current trends and policies are as likely to be moving in the wrong direction as in the right one.

 

Guest Editor: Martin Crookston
03 Aug 2015

Contents

  • Meeting the Housing Challenge: British Experience, European Lessons
    Martin Crookston
  • Pushing on String: Demand and Supply
    Glen Bramley
  • Why Don’t We Build Enough New Homes in England
    Pete Jefferys and Toby Lloyd
  • Germany, Country of Tenants
    Florian Urban
  • Playing Happy Families? Private Renting for Middle-Income Households with Children in London, Berlin and New York
    Kath Scanlon
  • Meeting the British Housing Challenge: Dutch Experiences and Reflections
    Frank Wassenberg
  • Asset Price Keynesianism, Regional Imbalances and the Irish and Spanish Housing Booms and Busts
    Michelle Norris and Michael Byrne
  • From Social Housing to Subsidized Housing? Accommodating Low-Income Households in Europe
    Christine M.E. Whitehead
  • The Rise and Fall of the Private Rented Sector in England
    David Rhodes
  • Exploring the Impact of the Recession on British Volume Housebuilders: A Behavioural Analysis
    Sarah Payne
  • The Housing Market Renewal Pathfinder Programme – A Drop of Keynes in a Neo-Liberal Ocean?
    Ian Cole
  • Scandinavian Housing Design Since the Mid 1990s: Selected Lessons from Practice
    Richard Simmons and Karin Krokfors
  • The Future of City Living: How a Post-Industrial Area could become a Sustainable Neighbourhood for the Long Term
    Rachael Unsworth