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Kim_Gatley
Kim Gatley
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enior Vice President & Director of Research at REOC Austin

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Austin's rising rents mapped

Austin’s rising rents, like overall housing prices in the region, are not slowing down. Austin was the 20th-most expensive city in the U.S. for renters in April, according to a blog post from real estate website Zumper.com. A map from real estate website Zumper shows the relative median rent in areas of Central Austin

According to […]

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Austin, tech, and 18 hours

Over the past decade, Austin has evolved from its ‘college town’ attitude into a dynamic metro with a dense urban core. In its new report, CBRE identifies key trends helping the Texas capital join the ranks of America’s major cities.

Office: due to robust employment growth, Austin’s office market is setting record highs in absorption and […]

Census: Austin fastest-growing metro in Texas, third-fastest in nation

Austin was the third-fastest growing metro area in the nation during the past year, according to new data released Thursday by the U.S. Census Bureau, with the population expanding by 3 percent between July 2013 and July 2014.

The new data, released as part of the U.S. Census Bureau’s annual population estimate program, gives the Austin-Round […]

Austin, Travis County make fastest-growing list

Texas metropolitan statistical areas, micropolitan statistical areas and counties — including Austin and Travis County — were among the fastest-growing last year, the U.S. Census Bureau said recently.

Between July 2011 and July 2012, Travis County experienced the seventh-largest increase in raw numbers of U.S. counties, adding 34,381 residents over the year.

As population booms, Williamson County works to bring in businesses

Austin continues to lead the region in creating jobs and luring new residents, but Williamson County and other Central Texas suburbs are catching up, becoming more than bedroom communities in Austin’s economic slipstream.

The number of jobs in Williamson County rose by 69 percent from 2000 to 2010, keeping pace with the county’s rapid population growth […]

Fewer people moving, but Texas leads in new arrivals

Only 11.6 percent of Americans changed residences between 2010 and 2011, the lowest recorded rate by the census in 63 years and more evidence of the lingering effects of the housing bust and a sagging economy.

Among Americans on the move to a new state, however, Texas was the top destination, the Census Bureau said Tuesday.