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George Mason study says suburbs feeling property tax pinch

Real property assessments have reached new post-Great Recession highs in four Greater Washington jurisdictions but remain behind 2008-10 levels in nine others, according to a new report from George Mason University's Center for Regional Analysis.

Tuesday - 12/02/2014, 04:02am EST

Tags: property taxes, George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis, Real property assessments, assessments

Region's economic future not looking so bright

The D.C. area could have it tough in the next five to 10 years, economically speaking.

Monday - 04/28/2014, 06:06am EDT

Tags: Stephen Fuller, George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis

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Shutdown could wipe out region's economic growth

The partial government shutdown could erase the entire year's projected economic growth for the Washington region, if it continues for three weeks, said Stephen Fuller, director of George Mason University's Center for Regional Analysis.

Thursday - 10/03/2013, 10:37am EDT

Tags: shutdown, government shutdown, Stephen Fuller, George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis, economy, Kristi King

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D.C.-area home prices at highest Feb. level since 2007

New data out from the George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis and RealEstate Business Intelligence show February home prices and home sales high. In fact, sales this year were at their highest February level since 2007.

Tuesday - 03/12/2013, 08:54am EDT

Tags: darci marchese, home sales, real estate, George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis

Will furloughs have an impact on area's housing market?

John McClain, senior fellow, George Mason University's Center for Regional Analysis

Wednesday - 02/27/2013, 10:21am EST

Tags: George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis, housing, sequestration, sequester

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Is the housing market strengthening? It's complicated

The local housing market is gaining steam but some new numbers show a more complicated scenario.

Tuesday - 12/11/2012, 03:55am EST

Tags: darci marchese, housing market, real estate, home sales, Center for Regional Analysis, George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis

Region will rely on cars for foreseeable future

Thirty years from now, cars will still be the main mode of transportation people use to get to and from work in the region, according to a study conducted by the George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis.

Thursday - 10/11/2012, 04:19am EDT

Tags: transportation, Michelle Basch, John McClain, George Mason University Center for Regional Analysis, Tysons Corner