CBS News Los Angeles affiliate KNX-AM interviewed Richard Green of the USC Lusk Center about the Southern California housing market. Richard Green anticipated a 5% to 10% percent decrease in housing price in the Southern California. Another problem is more people are moving out of California than moving in, which could result in a biased…
This month, Lisa is joined by Carla Della Gatta and Richard Green to discuss the timeless play by Sophocles: Antigone.
The play has clear connections to political struggles we face thousands of years later. The struggle between law and norm, the struggle to define what the state can control, and more. Listen as our three scholars discuss the necessity of reading Antigone today.
This month, Lisa, Richard, and Aubrey discuss the new book of sonnets from Terrance Hayes, American Sonnets for my Past and Future Assassin. Hayes’ sonnets are “acrid with tear gas, and they unravel with desire.” For the poetry doubters everywhere.
To listen to the Bedrosian Book Club discussion of American Sonnets, click the arrow in the player on this post. Or you can download it and subscribe through ApplePodcasts, Soundcloud, Spotify, or your favorite podcasting app!
Curbed L.A. featured research by USC’s Lusk Center for Real Estate on rising rents in Los Angeles. The average renter will spend a little over $90 more per month on housing in 2020 than in 2018, according to the report. “The way to raise vacancy rates is to build more,” said Richard Green of the USC Price School.
Business Now featured research by USC’s Lusk Center for Real Estate and a partner on the affordable housing crisis. The study comes as markets across the state are dealing with an affordable and workforce housing crisis. “There is a poor match between people’s housing cost and incomes right now, and no amount of sorting will, by itself, fix this issue,” said Richard Green of the USC Price School.
The Sacramento Bee published commentary by Dana Goldman and Richard Green of the USC Price School on California’s need for public infrastructure in lieu of a high-speed rail. Current financing comes from $9 billion in state bonds and $3.5 billion in federal grants. But under Brown’s leadership, California has failed to address its other unfunded infrastructure needs, they wrote.