This study investigated how filtering contributes to market-provided low-income housing in Australia. It critiques the conceptualisation of filtering as a source of housing for low-income households, tests for the presence of filtering dynamics in housing markets (using Melbourne and Sydney as case studies) and considers policy options for enhancing (if so desired) filtering as a policy tool.
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This research analyses how evaluation of public housing renewal is informing policy development and delivery so as to maximise financial returns and socio-economic outcomes, and seeks to understand how key public policies, such as mixed-tenure development, can enable both social and economic returns.
This research examines the growth of home ownership and its tenure dominance in Australia post World War II. It builds a statistical analysis of Australian ownership trends, most notably for younger households (ages 25–34 and 35–44), over the last four decades and presents a comparative analysis of ownership trends for equivalent countries.
The supply of affordable private rental housing in Australian cities: short-term and longer-term changes
This research charts the changes in the supply of affordable—and affordable and available—private rental housing for lower income households between 2011 and 2016. The research is the latest in a series of projects detailing changes in affordable rental housing supply every five years since 1996 using Census data.
This report aims to examine the effects of divorce, separation or bereavement on the housing and related financial circumstances of people aged 50 or over in different housing tenures, and in particular those on income support payments.
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