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Axios

Chart: How many people of each age live in U.S. cities

Chart: How many people of each age live in U.S. cities

American cities are becoming more and more unfriendly to families, and new parents are fleeing for the exurbs, where housing is more affordable and schools are better

  • maggio 13, 2019
  • Tempo di lettura min.

Axios

Chart: How many people of each age live in U.S. cities

Experts chalk up the exodus of families to a number of concurrent trends. 

"There's no doubt that a cluster of extraordinarily successful companies and the massive wealth that they've created has impacted housing prices," says Karen Harris, managing director of macro trends at Bain & Company. This is especially apparent in tech and finance hubs like San Francisco, New York and Boston.

The kids haven't disappeared completely, but the families that do stay in cities are typically those that have the money to buy large homes and pay for private schools. "It's not that there aren't children in cities, it's that they're rich," says Harris."In fact, we've seen real renewals of cities with parks and museums and green spaces, but for the rich."

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