by Joel Kotkin — When Hurricane Harvey flooded Houston, followed by a strong hurricane in Florida, much of the media response indicated that the severe weather was a sign of catastrophic climate change...
http://joelkotkin.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/Hurricane_Harvey_Flooding_and_Damage-1.jpg8531280Joel Kotkin/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/jkotkin_logo.pngJoel Kotkin2017-09-18 07:40:252017-09-18 07:48:17How to Deal With an Age of Disasters
http://joelkotkin.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/modesto-housing.jpg480640Joel Kotkin and Wendell Cox/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/jkotkin_logo.pngJoel Kotkin and Wendell Cox2017-09-13 08:48:262017-09-13 09:01:50California Politicians Not Serious About Fixing Housing Crisis
Cities that believe in themselves are hard to kill. In the aftermath of Hurricane Harvey many pundits have urged Houston to abandon many of the traits that have made it a dynamic, growing metropolis...
http://joelkotkin.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/Hurricane_Harvey_Flooding_and_Damage.jpg427640Joel Kotkin/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/jkotkin_logo.pngJoel Kotkin2017-09-11 07:49:342017-09-11 07:51:23Hurricanes Don't Kill Cities — People Do
Report on The New American Heartland
The greatest test America faces is whether it can foster the kind of growth that benefits and expands the middle class. To do so, the United States will need to meet three challenges: recover from the Great Recession, rebalance the American and international economies, and gain access to the global middle class for American goods and services.