To restore 2003-04 levels of housing affordability, we would need to see 2.75-million homes built by 2030—not even a decade away. Here’s how to make that happen.
It’s clear that we need more housing units not just in Toronto, but throughout Southern Ontario. While densification sounds scary to some, we should be far more afraid of housing becoming permanently unaffordable for young people.
A recent Washington Post column highlighting the housing plans of several Conservatives might be a sign of how important housing has become as an issue for young voters, or it might be a sign that the debate in Canada is genuinely fascinating for policy wonks.
Canada is in a housing crisis. The federal government must shift course and make zoning reform its key housing priority.
Recommendations in a report are fine but what we really need is legislative and regulatory action to ensure they are enacted.
On this episode of Hub Dialogues MP Adam Chambers discusses his goals as a parliamentarian and how to address the affordability crisis.
A clear and compelling campaign theme is emerging for the Progressive Conservatives: It’s time to build.
For decades our leaders sold us on the benefits of an always-growing population, now we are finally seeing the costs: rising house prices, urban sprawl, and environmental damage.
As inclusionary zoning becomes law, we should expect to see less land being sold to developers, less development activity, and less new housing being completed every year.
Unmarried and childless urban renters are not exactly a growth demographic for conservatives, but unaffordable housing costs that keeps people in this position for longer or perhaps indefinitely will be disastrous for conservative parties.