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Why Public Housing is the Answer

Eoin Ó Broin

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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte

Beschreibung

Thousands are homeless, tens of thousands are languishing on social housing waiting lists, even more are unable to afford to rent or buy. Why is our housing system so dysfunctional? Why can it not meet social and affordable housing needs?

Home: Why Public Housing is the Answer examines the structural causes of our housing emergency, provides a detailed critique of government housing policy from the 1980s to the present and outlines a comprehensive, practical and radical alternative that would meet the housing needs of the many, not just the few.

For three decades Government policy has been marked by an undersupply of social housing and an over-reliance on the private market to meet housing needs. Housing has become a commodity, not a public good. The result is a dysfunctional housing system that is leaving more and more people unable to access appropriate, secure and affordable homes.

The answer, as argued in this transformative new book, lies in establishing a Constitutional right to housing, large scale investment in a new model of public housing to meet social and affordable housing need, real reform of the private rental sector and regulation of private finance, development and land.

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Schlagwörter

Plan for Social Housing, Rental Accommodation Scheme, Building Industry, Leo Varadkar, Labour Party, Irish Government, Dublin, Mahon Tribunal, Local authorities, Property ladder, Threshold, private sector, Help to Buy Scheme, Equality Commission, Fine Gael, financial crash, Housing market, Property market, Building practices, Council housing, Ireland, Construction, Take Back the City, rental sector, Irish Left Republicanism, Building standards, Social housing, Housing design, Peter McVerry, Property boom, CSO, Policy, Homelessness, Michelle Norris, NAMA, European Union, Public housing, Mortgages, National Economic and Social Council, Housing rights, planning reform, Landlords, Fianna Fáil, Asylum seekers, NESC, Simon Coveney, Rental market, Celtic Tiger, Neoliberalism, Direct provision, Alan Kelly, Oireachtas, Deregulation, Land League, Evictions, Irish travellers, homeownership, Land Act, Nye Bevan, Aneurin Bevan, Eoghan Murphy, Human Rights Ireland, Marginalisation, Raise the Roof, Municipal housing, Climate change, Housing Crisis, Marginalization, Manifesto, Traveller community, Irish Constitution, Rebuilding Ireland, not-for-profit, Architecture, Affordable housing, Sinn Féin, Dublin tenements, Central Bank, Department of Housing, Irish Current Affairs, property, Housing Act, Sinn Féin and the Politics of Left Republicanism, Residential Tenancies Board