- Volume 20, Number 1
- Managing Editor: Mark D. Shroder
- Associate Editor: Michelle P. Matuga
Selected Outcomes of Housing Assistance
Guest Editor's Introduction
Meena Bavan and David Hardiman
Length of Stay in Assisted Housing
Housing Cost Burden in the Housing Choice Voucher Program: The Impact of HUD Program Rules
Casey Dawkins and Jae Sik Jeon
Opting In, Opting Out: A Decade Later
Anne Ray, Jeongseob Kim, Diep Nguyen, Jongwon Choi, Kelly McElwain, and Keely Jones Stater
The Quality of Assisted Housing in the United States
Sandra Newman and Scott Holupka
Prioritizing Homeless Assistance Using Predictive Algorithms: An Evidence-Based Approach
Halil Toros and Daniel Flaming
Can a Car-Centric City Become Transit Oriented? Evidence From Los Angeles
Jenny Schuetz, Genevieve Giuliano, and Eun Jin Shin
First-Time Homebuyers: Toward a New Measure
Arthur Acolin, Paul Calem, Julapa Jagtiani, and Susan Wachter
Calculating Varying Scales of Clustering Among Locations
Ron Wilson and Alexander Din
Household Survey on Tribal Lands: Frame Building Through Rural Address-Based
Sampling and Traditional Enumeration
Carol Hafford, Steven Pedlow, and Nancy Pindus
What Have We Learned From Paired Testing in Housing Markets?
Sun Jung Oh and John Yinger
Cityscape is published three times a year by the Office of Policy Development and Research (PD&R) of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). Subscriptions are available at no charge and single copies at a nominal fee. The journal is also available on line at https://www.huduser.gov/periodicals/cityscape.html.
PD&R welcomes submissions to the Refereed Papers section of the journal. Our referee process is double blind and timely, and our referees are highly qualified. The managing editor will also respond to authors who submit outlines of proposed papers regarding the suitability of those proposals for inclusion in Cityscape. Send manuscripts or outlines to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Opinions expressed in the articles are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of HUD or the U.S. government.
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