Last quote by John Miller
John Miller quotes
So we're seeing increasing lowering of the bar in terms of inexpensive, unsophisticated, yet high-impact attacks that they're calling for, and people who are buying into a line of propaganda.
That's where a large swath of development has gone on over the last five years, not just in single-family homes and condos but in rental product as well.
That market was the first to recover after the financial crisis, but it's run its course. Part of it is aggressive pricing and part of it is excess supply.
We're seeing very robust activity in the entry space and the middle of the market, but we're not seeing it at the top.
I look at this pattern of the roommate phenomenon – or the intensity of the roommate phenomenon – as an indicator of the stress of daily life as a renter.
Absent intelligence, the same way you can't stop someone from shooting into a crowd, there isn't a magic way to stop someone from driving into a crowd. What we seek to do is minimize that threat in pedestrian malls like Times Square, where you have the largest crowds.
The housing market has generally been soft at the top and tight at the bottom and then a modest-paced market in the middle.
The market is heading sideways, and it hasn't done that in a while.
Most of this is being caused by the new development phenomenon of properties closing that went to contract a year ago. That's been happening since the third quarter of last year.
Higher rents bring in new and new types of residential support services and trigger new demand. The higher rent is caused by rising demand that meets inelastic supply, often that higher demand comes from adjoining neighborhoods that are also seeing gentrification.
If you're watching a thousand suspected terrorist numbers in Pakistan and Afghanistan and you see that this number is in contact with 50 other numbers, but three of them are in the United States, does that mean that a terrorist there has a cousin in Chicago? Or does that mean that there's a cell in the United States?