Home prices are out of reach relative to incomes and mortgage rates. The big question for the economy is how the imbalance adjusts.
NYT > The Upshot
Amazon is not in the business of saving your hometown.
The unfavorable map of the 2016 election still seems to pose a problem.
Two decades ago, the costs began rising well beyond that of other nations, and in recent years have shot up again. What can explain it?
Ballot design in Broward County is one possible cause of votes cast for one contest but apparently not another.
New York and Washington are leaving the rest of the country behind. Companies like Amazon explain why.
They are poised to win more seats this year than they did in 2006, despite far fewer opportunities.
Expansion measures that passed in several states on Tuesday could increase turnout in 2020, research suggests.
Voters turned out on Tuesday at rates not seen in a midterm election in at least half a century.
Polling shows a level of backing that would have been unthinkable even in recent elections, scholars say.
And other questions about our live election forecasts.
A look at the system’s weaknesses, and possible ways to combat them.
Even modest late shifts among undecided voters or a slightly unexpected turnout could significantly affect results.
Based on a simplified extrapolation, it works out to about $122 gained a month for a typical family — which for some would be wiped out by higher mortgage rates.
The Upshot’s Amanda Cox and Nate Cohn answer questions about the midterm election polls The Times is sharing in real time, a first for any news organization.
Business and conservation needn’t be opposed to one another. Government regulation to preserve the environment can unlock private sector wealth.
Where is this growth really coming from; how real is the concern over inflation; and how many more workers are out there?
This is particularly true of the president.