Skip to main content

Are you a legal professional? Visit our professional site

Search for legal issues
For help near (city, ZIP code or county)
Please enter a legal issue and/or a location

Stay on Top of Housing and Development Law With One Easy Reporter

Article Placeholder Image
By Casey C. Sullivan, Esq. on February 21, 2017 5:57 AM

When it comes to housing and development, there is plenty of uncertainty right now. Will mortgage rates continue to rise? What will happen to affordable housing tax credits? What's in store now that Dr. Ben Carson could be taking his neurosurgery skills to the Department of Housing and Urban Development?

We don't have a crystal ball, but we do have one of the best ways to keep up with the latest housing and development news: Thomson Reuters' Housing and Development Reporter, a comprehensive newsletter published 24 times a year, covering the latest developments in housing and development.

All Your Development Developments, in One Easy Newsletter

The Housing and Development Reporter is an easy way for legal professionals to keep abreast of major legal developments, recent housing trends, and important court decisions. (Disclosure: Thomson Reuters is FindLaw's parent company.) A typical issue could include a summary of a court case on zoning in Pennsylvania and a Fair Housing Act standing decision in Florida, alongside analysis of homeownership shifts and a quick review of pending legislation.

This newsletter isn't just a summary of caselaw; it's a comprehensive update on just about everything you'd need to know regarding housing and development. We're talking reports on regulatory developments, news regarding tax credits, and case studies on local affordable housing initiatives.

Staying on Top of News, Now More Than Ever

Easy enough to be digestible, thorough enough to be comprehensive, the Housing and Development Reporter is a painless way to stay on top of current developments.

If there's any time you want to be kept up to date, now's the time. The housing market is changing, with growing housing inequality and declining home ownership. The Supreme Court could soon tweak longstanding takings analysis. Then there's the politics.

The Trump administration could significantly change the federal government's housing policy, starting, of course, with the nomination of Ben Carson as HUD secretary. With no experience in housing, it's hard to predict how Carson will approach community development grants, the regulation of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, or fair housing enforcement.

So, if you're practicing in housing and development, or a related area such as securities or tax, it's more important than ever to stay on top of these changes. Luckily, the Housing and Development Reporter makes it easy.

Related Resources:

Find a Lawyer

More Options