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  1. Regarder vers devant nous fait du bien. En voici un premier exemple. Trouvé sur le blog de Marc Gauthier In January of 2008, the History Channel proposed a contest to architects based in Washington, D.C., Atlanta and San Francisco. The purpose: to imagine what their metropolis might look like in 100 years. They had a week to come up with a concept and three hours to build a scale model. San Francisco firm IwamotoScott Architecture won the $10,000 grand prize for its entry. Their concept buried the network of infrastructures to create more surface for buildings. Furthermore, the city’s energy came from algae fields that generate hydrogen. The site of the tv channel has all the information on the contest. The winning firm posted their images on their Flickr account.
  2. World best awards rankings for: 1- Top 10 Cities U.S. and Canada Rank Last Year Name 2006 Score 1 1 New York 84.75 2 2 San Francisco 84.29 3 4 Chicago 82.52 4 6 Charleston 82.48 5 3 Santa Fe 82.06 6 5 Vancouver 81.45 7 7 Quebec City 80.98 8 9 Victoria, BC 79.92 9 8 Montreal 79.46 10 n/a Seattle 79.05 2- Top 100 Hotels in Continental U.S. and Canada Rank Last Year Name 2006 Score 1 5 The Aerie, Malahat, Vancouver Island 91.67 2 28 Sooke Harbour House, Sooke, Vancouver Island 91.54 3 n/a Charlotte Inn, Edgartown, Martha’s Vineyard 91.25 4 27 Inn at Little Washington, Washington, Virginia 90.87 5 6 Wickaninnish Inn, Tofino, Vancouver Island 90.83 6 n/a Inn at Montchanin Village, Montchanin, Delaware 90.00 7 n/a WaterColor Inn, Santa Rosa Beach, Florida 89.82 8 69 Four Seasons Resort, Jackson Hole, Wyoming 89.82 9 7 Post Ranch Inn, Big Sur, California 89.67 10 3 The Point, Saranac Lake, New York 89.09 11 13 Hotel Bel-Air, Los Angeles 88.81 12 4 The Peninsula, Beverly Hills 88.75 13 12 The Peninsula, Chicago 88.66 14 38 Four Seasons Hotel, Chicago 88.48 15 n/a Ritz-Carlton, Bachelor Gulch, Beaver Creek, Colorado 88.26 16 8 Tu Tu’ Tun Lodge, Gold Beach, Oregon 88.03 17 10 Monmouth Plantation, Natchez, Mississippi 87.84 18 29 Little Nell, Aspen, Colorado 87.78 19 n/a Cliff House at Pikes Peak, Manitou Springs, Colorado 87.71 20 43 Ritz-Carlton, Naples, Florida 87.67 21 2 Blackberry Farm, Walland, Tennessee 87.66 22 n/a L’Auberge Carmel, Carmel-by-the-Sea, California 87.62 23 n/a Ritz-Carlton Orlando, Grande Lakes, Florida 87.34 24 n/a Château du Sureau & Spa, Oakhurst, California 87.33 25 26 Mansion on Turtle Creek, Dallas 87.13 26 18 Auberge du Soleil, Spa du Soleil, Rutherford, California 87.04 27 n/a Inn at Thorn Hill & Spa, Jackson, New Hampshire 87.00 28 n/a Ritz-Carlton Lodge, Reynolds Plantation, Greensboro, Georgia 86.99 29 n/a Fairmont Le Château Montebello, Quebec 86.82 30 81 Four Seasons Resort, Palm Beach 86.74 31 n/a Sanctuary at Kiawah Island Golf Resort, South Carolina 86.70 32 n/a Blantyre, Lenox, Massachusetts 86.67 33 n/a The Lancaster, Houston 86.66 34 23 Lodge at Pebble Beach, California 86.62 35 42 Post Hotel & Spa, Lake Louise, Alberta 86.50 36 33 The Broadmoor, Colorado Springs 86.49 37 36 Ritz-Carlton, Central Park, New York City 86.47 38 57 Wheatleigh, Lenox, Massachusetts 86.36 39 67 Fairmont Château Laurier, Ottawa 86.35 40 n/a Montage Resort & Spa, Laguna Beach, California 86.31 41 58 Campton Place Hotel, San Francisco 86.31 42 n/a Townsend Hotel, Birmingham, Michigan 86.26 43 16 Ritz-Carlton, Chicago (A Four Seasons Hotel) 86.16 44 31 Little Palm Island Resort & Spa, Little Torch Key, Florida 85.94 45 52 Ritz-Carlton, Laguna Niguel, Dana Point, California 85.93 46 11 Windsor Court Hotel, New Orleans 85.93 47 32 Regent Beverly Wilshire, Beverly Hills 85.91 48 34 Bellagio, Las Vegas 85.89 49 n/a Bernardus Lodge, Carmel Valley, California 85.85 50 44 Ritz-Carlton, San Francisco 85.83 51 n/a Watermark Hotel & Spa, San Antonio 85.83 52 n/a St. Regis Resort, Aspen, Colorado 85.79 53 88 Inn at the Market, Seattle 85.77 54 n/a Wentworth Mansion, Charleston, South Carolina 85.75 55 n/a Rancho Valencia Resort, Rancho Santa Fe, California 85.68 56 59 Stein Eriksen Lodge, Park City, Utah 85.64 57 n/a The Phoenician, Scottsdale, Arizona 85.62 58 24 Four Seasons Hotel, Las Vegas 85.62 59 14 Mandarin Oriental, Miami 85.61 60 21 Four Seasons Hotel, San Francisco 85.50 61 89 Boulders Resort & Golden Door Spa, Carefree, Arizona 85.49 62 50 Fearrington House Country Inn & Restaurant, Pittsboro, North Carolina 85.45 63 95 Trump International Hotel & Tower, New York City 85.45 64 37 Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise, Alberta 85.44 65 45 The Greenbrier, White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia 85.38 66 19 St. Regis Hotel, New York City 85.35 67 99 Rimrock Resort Hotel, Banff, Alberta 85.35 68 n/a Hotel Telluride, Colorado 85.32 69 76 Ventana Inn & Spa, Big Sur, California 85.28 70 n/a Charleston Place, Charleston, South Carolina 85.25 71 n/a Bellevue Club Hotel, Bellevue, Washington 85.20 72 n/a Inn at Shelburne Farms, Shelburne, Vermont 85.19 73 n/a Madrona Manor, Healdsburg, California 85.13 74 48 Four Seasons Hotel, Philadelphia 85.11 75 n/a Lowell Hotel, New York City 85.06 76 84 San Ysidro Ranch, Montecito, California 85.04 77 n/a Hotel Healdsburg, California 85.00 78 63 Ritz-Carlton, Half Moon Bay, California 84.97 79 25 Inn at Spanish Bay, Pebble Beach, California 84.80 80 61 Four Seasons Resort, The Biltmore, Santa Barbara, California 84.79 81 79 Mandarin Oriental, New York City 84.72 82 15 XV Beacon, Boston 84.72 83 22 Four Seasons Hotel, New York City 84.72 84 n/a Inn on Biltmore Estate, Asheville, North Carolina 84.72 85 n/a Spring Creek Ranch, Jackson, Wyoming 84.62 86 93 Inn of the Anasazi, Santa Fe 84.53 87 20 Raffles L’Ermitage, Beverly Hills 84.44 88 n/a Hôtel Le Germain, Montreal 84.40 89 82 Fairmont Banff Springs, Banff, Alberta 84.39 90 n/a Ritz-Carlton Huntington Hotel & Spa, Pasadena, California 84.38 91 n/a Cloister Hotel, Sea Island, Georgia 84.28 92 64 Wedgewood Hotel & Spa, Vancouver 84.28 93 65 Rittenhouse Hotel, Philadelphia 84.26 94 9 Marquesa Hotel, Key West, Florida 84.24 95 30 The Wauwinet, Nantucket 84.11 96 n/a Hôtel Le St.-James, Montreal 84.06 97 54 Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island, Florida 84.01 98 n/a Lake Placid Lodge, New York 84.00 99 n/a Beverly Hills Hotel & Bungalows 83.99 100 49 American Club, Kohler, Wisconsin 83.97 Information from:
  3. San Francisco Millennium Tower is tilting and sinking - La plus haute tour de condos de luxe à San Francisco s'est enfoncé de 16 pouces depuis son inauguration en 2008.
  4.|achome|newroutes_rouge|caen|151208|txt#YUL-NA Always wanted to see Miami go year round! Mexico City now goes 5x weekly instead of 4.
  5. jesseps


    Why do Canadians need a VISA to enter Brazil? Yet these countries do not need them: Andorra, Argentina, Austria, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium, Bolivia, Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Croatia, Denmark, Ecuador, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Guatemala, Guyana, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macau, Malaysia, Morocco, Monaco, Namibia, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Malta, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Republic of Korea, San Marino, Slovakia, Slovenia, South Africa, Spain, Suriname, Sweden, Switzerland, Thailand, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, Turkey, United Kingdom, Uruguay, Vatican and Venezuela.
  6. Du site de Lemay Michaud architectes. Est-ce à Montréal ? Aucune idée, mais je présume que oui étant donné que c'est Parasuco. Entk ça serait tout un choc pour l'architecture montréalaise ! Je verrais plus cet hôtel à San Francisco ou Milan.
  7. More Growth Please The "Yes in My Backyard" Movement Builds in Seattle by Heidi Groover "Meditate on this," San Francisco activist Sonja Trauss tells a crowd in a conference room overlooking Lake Union. "What's the difference between being able to afford something that's not available... and not being able to afford something that is available?" The room sits in polite quiet. "Nothing," Trauss says emphatically. "There's no difference. These are both ways that [housing] shortage manifests." Trauss is preaching to the choir: a room of mostly white, mostly male Seattle developers working on plates of steak and green beans. You don't have to tell this group twice about the rules of supply and demand. But in another way, Trauss is screaming into the void. All across Seattle, small fights are playing out over whether new buildings—new housing—should be built. These are fights about the scale and height of new buildings, neighborhood character, and whether Seattle is losing its "soul." They are tedious and they are hurting housing affordability in this city. But for the most part, the only people paying attention to these fights are the people who want to stop the growth. People like the developers in this room, who believe Seattle needs more growth to meet its massive influx of new residents, rarely show up to advocate for new housing unless it's their own project in question. The rest of the city's residents—who, if recent city council election results are any indication, favor new density over parochial NIMBYism—don't often show up, either. Trauss, 34, is trying to change that in San Francisco and encouraging urbanists in Seattle to do the same. Trauss founded the San Francisco Bay Area Renters Federation, a blunt, tech-funded, grassroots organization that advocates for more housing in and around San Francisco and was recently profiled in the New York Times as an indication of that city's "cries to build, baby, build." The group is one of many across the country organizing under the banner of YIMBY ("yes in my backyard"). Next month, YIMBYs will convene in Boulder, Colorado, for a conference with discussion topics like "forging healthy alliances between housing advocates and housing developers" and "responding to anti-housing ballot measures." "You guys actually have some non-industry pro-growth people," Trauss tells the Seattle developers. "Seattle has a lot of urbanists. It's just a matter of Laura actually starting a mailing list, and pretty soon you'll have your own pro-development citizen group." In the crowd sits Laura Bernstein, a 40-year-old renter in the University District who recently quit grad school to spend this year studying urbanism on her own and figuring out how to expand the YIMBY movement in Seattle. Before becoming a middle-school teacher, Bernstein studied opera and plant biology. Now she spends her days having coffee with other urbanists, going to community meetings, and running the Twitter account @YIMBYsea. At this time last year, Bernstein wouldn't be showing up in a story about YIMBYs. Then, she was working for a city council candidate who embodies the "not in my backyard" movement—Tony Provine. (By the end of his campaign, Provine was sending out mailers depicting bulldozers threatening to tear down single-family zones across the city. He lost in the primary with just 14 percent of the vote in his district.) Bernstein says when she started working for Provine, she thought he could serve as a bridge between pro-density urbanists and neighborhood advocates afraid of change. With enough reasoning, she thought, anybody could be convinced to welcome growth in their neighborhood. "All of that idealism went right out the window the minute I started knocking on doors and talking to voters," Bernstein tells me over Skype while she's in Vancouver to see an interactive art exhibit about growth there. Knocking on doors is when Bernstein says she began "hearing how cynical of downtown, cynical of politicians, and so put upon [homeowners were], like 'They're doing this to us.'" By "this," the neighbors mean growth. It's a common refrain in Seattle's density debate that developers or city officials are inflicting growth onto neighborhoods. In fact, of course, new people will move to Seattle whether we build for them or not. The only thing we have control over—unless we decide to build a wall—is whether we're prepared for those new residents. But Bernstein is holding on to some of her idealism. She doesn't like to use the term "NIMBY" and is deliberate about trying to meet with people she disagrees with. That sounds cheesy, but it makes her a rarity among the city's hardcore urbanists. On social media, Seattle urbanists can be a condescending, dick-swinging crowd, dismissing the lived experiences of displaced and struggling renters because they're busy shouting about the faultless wisdom of the free market. ("NIMBYs are literally the worst," one tweeted as I was writing this story. "Economic terrorists.") The city's well-meaning pro-tenants movement, meanwhile, peddles tired caricatures of greedy developers and focuses almost exclusively on rent control as the solution to Seattle's housing crisis. It's an exhausting split that accomplishes little, except alienating everyone in the middle. A group like SFBARF, led by renters and fighting for growth, could bridge some of that divide. Trauss is wholly pro-development—all types of it—but she also supports increased protections to keep renters from being "economically evicted" (when landlords dramatically raise rents to push out low-income tenants) and temporary rent control while supply catches up with demand. Some local density advocates are skeptical of the YIMBY movement. "Look at the math," Ben Schiendelman, a Seattle tech worker and outspoken pro-density provocateur, says of Trauss's efforts in San Francisco. "They don't win fights, and when they do, it's like for a handful of units in a building. In the time it takes to win those fights, you lose thousands of people out of the city." Schiendelman, 34, believes the only answer in Seattle and San Francisco alike is to get rid of zoning altogether. (Trauss's group is trying to sue the suburbs for restricting growth; Schiendelman supports that and says he's working on a similar lawsuit against Seattle.) Killing zoning would allow all sorts of building all over the city, he argues, creating a denser, more transit-rich city where poor and rich people live alongside each other. He has little patience for community organizing like Bernstein and others are doing. "People are becoming NIMBYs at a faster rate than you could talk them out of it," Schiendelman says. "The rate at which you could possibly organize [pro-growth] people is slower than the rate at which the city becomes less affordable." But a look at the public reaction to modest moves toward more density in Seattle shows what an unwinnable fight getting rid of zoning altogether could be. Last year, Mayor Ed Murray's housing affordability committee—known as HALA—recommended upzones to make certain parts of the city denser, reductions of expensive parking quotas, and new requirements that developers include affordable units in new apartment buildings or pay fees to help pay for new affordable housing. The neighborhood backlash was immediate, particularly against the recommendation to allow duplexes, triplexes, and backyard cottages in some of the city's single-family zones—which make up 65 percent of land (including parks) in Seattle. Meanwhile, others opposed HALA for different reasons. Developer lobbyist Roger Valdez argued the affordability requirements would make housing more expensive. Jon Grant, the former head of the Tenants Union of Washington State and a member of the HALA committee, criticized the recommendations for not including rent control and not charging enough fees on developers. In the middle, a coalition of developers and housing advocates have joined to form a group called "Seattle for Everyone," which encourages lawmakers and the public to support the HALA recommendations. In response to neighborhood backlash, Murray, joined by Council Members Tim Burgess and Mike O'Brien (who claims to be the council's environmental leader), backed away from the HALA recommendations. It will be up to activists like Bernstein to force that discussion back onto the table. With calls to abandon all zoning set as the extreme, allowing backyard cottages and duplexes becomes the moderate position in this debate. Bernstein says she's focused on what happens after HALA is done. The YIMBY movement "is here," she says. "I think we're a super YIMBY city." Back at the developer dinner, Trauss urges builders to show up at meetings and comment in favor of each other's projects and to do an industry survey of their salaries to try to make the point that they're not all getting rich. In San Francisco, she's looking ahead to May 10, when she's asking YIMBYs to all show up and vote in an election on the same day to show that they're a real constituency. "At the end of the day, some people just hate growth and there's nothing you can do," she tells the room. "You're never going to convince that person, so that's fine. Don't waste your energy. You just have to say, 'See you at the ballot box.'" recommended Sent from my SM-T330NU using Tapatalk
  8. Always happy to see quotes from professors at my alma mater, especially when it comes to real estate issues! Micro-Apartments in the Big City: A Trend Builds By Venessa Wong March 14, 2013 6:00 PM EDT Imagine waking in a 15-by-15-foot apartment that still manages to have everything you need. The bed collapses into the wall, and a breakfast table extends down from the back of the bed once it’s tucked away. Instead of closets, look overhead to nooks suspended from the ceiling. Company coming? Get out the stools that stack like nesting dolls in an ottoman. Micro-apartments, in some cases smaller than college dorm rooms, are cropping up in North American cities as urban planners experiment with new types of housing to accommodate growing numbers of single professionals, students, and the elderly. Single-person households made up 26.7 percent of the U.S. total in 2010, vs. 17.6 percent in 1970, according to Census Bureau data. In cities, the proportion is often higher: In New York, it’s about 33 percent. And these boîtes aren’t just for singles. The idea is to be more efficient and eventually to offer cheaper rents. To foster innovation, several municipalities are waiving zoning regulations to allow construction of smaller dwellings at select sites. In November, San Francisco reduced minimum requirements for a pilot project to 220 square feet, from 290, for a two-person efficiency unit. In Boston, where most homes are at least 450 sq. ft., the city has approved 300 new units as small as 375 sq. ft. With the blessing of local authorities, a developer in Vancouver in 2011 converted a single-room occupancy hotel into 30 “micro-lofts” under 300 sq. ft. Seattle and Chicago have also green-lighted micro-apartments. “In the foreseeable future, this trend will continue,” says Avi Friedman, a professor and director of the Affordable Homes Research Group at McGill University’s School of Architecture. A growing number of people are opting to live alone or not to have children, he says. Among this group, many choose cities over suburbs to reduce reliance on cars and cut commute times. “Many people recognize that there is a great deal of value to living in the city,” he says. Friedman calls the new fashion for micro-digs the “Europeanization” of North America. In the U.K. the average home is only 915 square feet. In the U.S. the average new single-family home is 2,480 square feet. The National Association of Home Builders expects that to shrink to 2,152 square feet by 2015. Small living has deep roots in Japan, where land is scarce. “It’s just the way things have always been done,” says Azby Brown, an architect and author of The Very Small Home: Japanese Ideas for Living Well in Limited Space. Three hundred square feet may sound tight, but consider that Japanese families historically lived in row houses outfitted with 100-square-foot living quarters and large communal areas. After World War II, Japan’s homes grew, though not much by American standards. By the late 1980s the average Japanese home measured 900 square feet. Tight quarters demand ingenuity and compromise. Think of the Japanese futon or the under-the-counter refrigerator, a feature of European apartments. The Murphy bed gets a sleek makeover in a mock-up of a micro-apartment on exhibit at the Museum of the City of New York. The 325-square-foot space, designed by New York architect Amie Gross, also features a table on wheels that can be tucked under a kitchen counter and a flat-screen TV that slides along a rail attached to built-in shelves. Visual tricks such as high ceilings and varied floor materials make the space feel roomier. The show, titled “Making Room: New Models for Housing New Yorkers,” displays some of the entries from a design competition sponsored by New York’s Department of Housing Preservation and Development. The winning team, comprising Monadnock Development, Actors Fund Housing Development, and nArchitects, secured permission to erect a 10-story building in Manhattan made of prefabricated steel modules. Some of the 55 units will be as small as 250 square feet. “The hope is that with more supply, that should help with the affordability of these kinds of apartments so that the young or the elderly can afford to live closer to the center and not have to commute so far in,” says Mimi Hoang, a co-founder of nArchitects. Although tiny, these properties aren’t cheap, at least not on a per-square-foot basis. In San Francisco, where two projects are under way, rents will range from $1,200 to $1,500 per month. In New York, the 20-odd units for low- and middle-income renters will start at $939. Ted Smith, an architect in San Diego, says singles would be better served by residences that group efficiency studios into suites with communal areas for cooking, dining, and recreation. “The market does not want little motel rooms to live in,” he says. “There needs to be cool, hip buildings that everyone loves and goes, ‘Man, these little units are wonderful,’ not ‘I guess I can put up with this.’ ” BusinessWeek - Home ©2013 Bloomberg L.P. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  10. RICHARD FLORIDA Author's note: Start-up companies are a driving force in high-tech innovation and economic growth. Venture capital-backed companies like Intel, Apple, Genentech, Facebook, Google, and Twitter have powered the rise of whole new industries and shaped the way we live and work. Silicon Valley has long been the world's center for high-tech start-ups. Over the next few weeks, I'll be looking at the new geography of venture capital and high-tech start-ups and the rise of new start-up cities in the United States. I'll be also track to what degree start-up communities are shifting from their traditional locations in the suburbs to urban centers. America's start-up geography, with its well-established high-tech clusters in Silicon Valley and along Boston's Route 128, as well as more recent concentrations in urban centers like San Francisco and lower Manhattan, has been much discussed. But what does the world's start-up geography look like? What are the major start-up cities across the globe? Up until now, good data on the geography of start-ups outside the United States has been very hard, if not impossible, to come by. That's why a relatively new ranking of start-up cities across the globe by SeedTable is so interesting. SeedTable is a discovery platform that's built on the open-source database of more than 100,000 technology companies, investors, and entrepreneurs available at CrunchBase (one of the TechCrunch publications). SeedTable has information on more than 42,500 companies founded since 2002, including whether the companies are angel- or venture capital-funded (angel funders invest their own money; venture capitalists raise money from others), and whether the funder has exited, either by IPO or acquisition. The data cover 150 cities worldwide. It is reported by separate city or municipality, so the Martin Prosperity Institute's Zara Matheson organized the data by metro area and then mapped it by three major categories: global start-ups, companies receiving angel funding, and companies receiving institutional venture capital. The first map tracks start-ups across the cities of the world. New York tops the list with 144, besting San Francisco's 135. London is next with 90, followed by San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara (Silicon Valley) with 66, and Los Angeles with 64. Toronto and Boston-Cambridge tied for sixth with 34 each, Chicago is eighth with 31, Berlin ninth with 27, and Bangalore 10th with 26. Austin (23), Seattle (22), and São Paulo (21) each have more than 20 start-ups. Another 20 cities are home to 10 or more start-ups: Istanbul with 19; Vancouver and Moscow each with 17; New Delhi (15); Paris, and Atlanta with 14 each; Washington, D.C., Amsterdam, and Miami with 12 each; San Diego, Madrid, Singapore, and Sydney with 11 apiece; and Barcelona, Dublin, Tel Aviv, Dallas-Fort Worth, Mumbai, Buenos Aires and Rio de Janeiro, with 10 start-ups each. The second map charts the leading locations for companies receiving angel funding. Angel funding comes typically from wealthy individuals, often established entrepreneurs who invest their own personal funds in start-up companies. San Francisco now tops the list with 138 companies receiving angel funding, followed by New York with 117. London is again third with 62. San Jose is fourth with 60, Boston-Cambridge fifth with 50 and L.A. sixth with 48. Chicago and Philadelphia are tied for seventh with 19, and Seattle and Portland tied for 10th with 18 apiece. Nine more cities have 10 or more companies receiving angel funding: Toronto (17), D.C. (14), Berlin, and Paris (13 each), Atlanta, Barcelona and Boulder (12 each), Dublin (11), and Cincinnati (10). The third map above charts the locations of companies that attracted venture capital funding. Now the ranking changes considerably. San Francisco tops the list with 354, followed by Boston-Cambridge with 248, and San Jose with 216. New York is fourth with 160 and London fifth with 73. L.A. is sixth with 65, Seattle seventh with 57, San Diego eighth with 48, Austin ninth with 47, and Chicago 10th with 29. There are seven additional cities with 20 or more venture capital backed companies: Berlin (25), Toronto and Boulder (22 each), D.C., Paris, and Atlanta (21 each), and Denver with 20. The big takeaways? For one, these maps speak to the urban shift in the underlying model for high-technology start-ups. With its high-tech companies clustered in office parks along highway interchanges, Silicon Valley is the classic suburban nerdistan. But, at least according to these data, it appears to have been eclipsed by three more-urbanized areas. New York and London, admittedly much larger cities, both top it on start-up activity and the number of angel-funded companies, while the center of gravity for high-tech in the Bay Area has shifted somewhat from the valley to its more-urban neighbor San Francisco, which tops it in start-up activity, angel-funded, and venture capital-backed companies. The globalization of start-ups is the second big takeaway. American cities and metros — like Boston-Cambridge, L.A., Seattle, San Diego, Washington, D.C., Chicago, and Austin, as well as New York and San Francisco — all do very well. But London now ranks in the very top tier of start-up cities, while Toronto and Vancouver in Canada; Berlin (so much for the argument that Berlin is a lagging bohemian center with hardly any tech or entrepreneurial future), Paris, Amsterdam, Dublin, Madrid, and Barcelona in Europe; Bangalore, New Delhi, and Mumbai in India; Singapore and Sydney in the Asia Pacific region; and Buenos Aires and Rio de Janeiro in South America each have significant clusters of start-up activity. The world, as I have written, is spiky, with its most intensive economic activity concentrated in a relative handful of places. Global tech is no exception — and it is taking a decidedly urban turn. All maps by the Martin Prosperity Institute's Zara Matheson; Map data via Seedtable Keywords: London, New York, San Francisco, Maps, Start-Up, Venture Capital, Cities Richard Florida is Co-Founder and Editor at Large at The Atlantic Cities. He's also a Senior Editor at The Atlantic, Director of the Martin Prosperity Institute at the University of Toronto's Rotman School of Management, and Global Research Professor at New York University. He is a frequent speaker to communities, business and professional organizations, and founder of the Creative Class Group, whose current client list can be found here.
  11. Publié: 06 décembre 2011 16:36 Mis à jour: 06 décembre 2011 18:52 TORONTO - Le site de voyages a annoncé que les grandes villes et les endroits aux températures clémentes seront les destinations de prédilection des Canadiens pour la période des Fêtes. Le site d'achat de forfaits de voyage à rabais précise que Montréal, New York et Toronto occupent respectivement les trois premières places du palmarès de 10 villes. Ces trois villes sont des destinations de choix pour les Canadiens habitant près de la frontière canado-américaine. Viennent ensuite Orlando et Fort Lauderdale, en Floride; Las Vegas, au Nevada; Vancouver, en Colombie-Britannique; Honolulu, à Hawaï; Seattle, dans l'État de Washington, et San Francisco, en Californie. En raison de la fluctuation des taux de change, précise que les prix dans plusieurs villes frontalières sont demeurés concurrentiels, et que cela pouvait signifier des économies importantes lors d'un voyage. La plupart des autres villes sur la liste offrent plutôt l'occasion de ranger les manteaux et de se détendre au chaud. Le président du groupe Hotwire, Clem Bason, mentionne que les taux de change favorables et les rabais importants facilitent l'utilisation maximale du budget de vacances pour les Fêtes. Par voie de communiqué, M. Bason a indiqué mardi que les Canadiens étaient désormais plus réceptifs à l'idée de passer les Fêtes dans une destination vacances, qu'elle se trouve près de la maison ou dans un autre pays. 1. Montreal 2. New York City 3. Toronto 4. Orlando 5. Fort Lauderdale 6. Las Vegas 7. Vancouver 8. Honolulu 9. Seattle 10. San Francisco
  12. TOP 50 NORTH AMERICAN SPORTS CITIES By TIM BAINES Thu, October 9, 2008 It's not just about championships. Our Best Sports City rankings, which look at the 12 months from roughly October 2007 to October 2008, are based on point values assigned to various categories, including but not limited to won-lost records, postseason appearances, applicable power ratings, number of teams and attendance. For more, see the new edition of , which is on newsstands this week. --- TOP 50 NORTH AMERICAN SPORTS CITIES 1. Boston 2. Detroit + Ann Arbor 3. Dallas-Fort Worth 4. New York 5. Philadelphia 6. Phoenix + Tempe 7. Denver + Boulder 8. Los Angeles 9. Chicago + Evanston 10. Washington 11. Pittsburgh 12. Houston 13. Tampa-St. Petersburg 14. Nashville 15. Lawrence, Kan. 16. Cleveland 17. Anaheim 18. Minneapolis-St. Paul 19. Atlanta 20. Salt Lake City + Provo 21. San Jose + Palo Alto + Santa Clara 22. Miami 23. Indianapolis 24. Raleigh-Durham-Chapel Hill, N.C. 25. Morgantown, W.Va. 26. New Orleans 27. San Diego 28. Cincinnati 29. Knoxville, Tenn. 30. Orlando 31. Austin, Tex. 32. Seattle 33. San Antonio 34. Toronto 35. Charlotte 36. Oakland + Berkeley 37. Green Bay 38. Milwaukee 39. Jacksonville 40. St. Louis 41. Montreal 42. Buffalo 43. Baltimore 44. Columbus 45. Baton Rouge, La. 46. Calgary 47. Norman, Okla. 48. Ottawa 49. San Francisco 50. Portland
  13. Je me suis rendu compte que Montreal et San Diego sont les deux seul villes de plus de 3 millions d'habitant a ne pas posseder de franchsie nba... pire! des villes 2 fois moins importante que Montreal possede une franchise (Memphis, Sacramento, New Orleans... meme Vancouver a eu droit a son equipe il y a qq annees!) Pourtant, on devrait s'y interesser parce que ce championnat est en plein boom d'audience dans le monde (Europe, Chine, Amerique latine...) Les retombees mediatique pourrait etre tres importante pour Montreal (comme San Antonio ou Cleveland) En plus je vois pas pourquoi Toronto a droit a son equipe et pas nous! je pense que je suis pas le seul a y avoir penser... donc si quelqu'un a des infos ou des archives concernant ce sujet j'aimerais bien me renseigner un peu (j'adore le basket:D )
  14. La chaîne de magasins britannique Woolworths annonce la fermeture de toutes ses succursales d'ici janvier et le licenciement de ses 27000 employés. Pour en lire plus...
  15. Lots to lose: how cities around the world are eliminating car parks | Cities | The Guardian Cities Lots to lose: how cities around the world are eliminating car parks It’s a traditional complaint about urban life: there’s never anywhere to park. But in the 21st century, do cities actually need less parking space, not more? Paris has banned traffic from half the city. Why can’t London? Houston, Texas Parking lots dominate the landscape in downtown, Houston, Texas. ‘Though the perception is always that there’s never enough parking, the reality is often different,’ says Hank Willson. Photograph: Alamy Cities is supported by Rockefeller Foundation's logoAbout this content Nate Berg Tuesday 27 September 2016 12.23 BST Last modified on Tuesday 27 September 2016 15.51 BST With space for roughly 20,000 cars, the parking lot that surrounds the West Edmonton Mall in Alberta, Canada, is recognised as the largest car park in the world. Spread across vast expanses of asphalt and multi-storey concrete structures, these parking spots take up about half the mall’s 5.2m sq ft, on what was once the edge of the city of Edmonton. A few blocks away, a similar amount of space is taken up by a neighbourhood of nearly 500 homes. Despite its huge scale, the West Edmonton Mall’s parking lot is not all that different from most car parks around the world. Requiring roughly 200 sq ft per car plus room to maneuvre, they tend to be big, flat and not fully occupied. Often their size eclipses the buildings they serve. Even when they’re hidden in underground structures or built into skyscrapers, car parks are big and often empty: parking at homes tends to be vacant during the workday, parking at work vacant at night. A 2010 study of Tippecanoe County, Indiana found there was an average of 2.2 parking spaces for each registered car. The US has long been the world leader in building parking spaces. During the mid 20th century, city zoning codes began to include requirements and quotas for most developments to include parking spaces. The supply skyrocketed. A 2011 study by the University of California, estimated there are upwards of 800m parking spaces in the US, covering about 25,000 square miles of land. Nobody goes to a city because it has great parking Michael Kodransky “As parking regulations were put into zoning codes, most of the downtowns in many cities were just completely decimated,” says Michael Kodransky, global research manager for the Institute of Transportation and Development Policy. “What the cities got, in effect, was great parking. But nobody goes to a city because it has great parking.” Increasingly, cities are rethinking this approach. As cities across the world begin to prioritise walkable urban development and the type of city living that does not require a car for every trip, city officials are beginning to move away from blanket policies of providing abundant parking. Many are adjusting zoning rules that require certain minimum amounts of parking for specific types of development. Others are tweaking prices to discourage driving as a default when other options are available. Some are even actively preventing new parking spaces from being built. A typical road in San Francisco. A road in San Francisco. Photograph: Getty To better understand how much parking they have and how much they can afford to lose, transportation officials in San Francisco in 2010 released the results of what’s believed to be the first citywide census of parking spaces. They counted every publicly accessible parking space in the city, including lots, garages, and free and metered street parking. They found that the city had 441,541 spaces, and more than half of them are free, on-street spaces. “The hope was that it would show that there’s actually a lot of parking here. We’re devoting a lot of space in San Francisco to parking cars,” says Hank Willson, principal analyst at the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency. “And though the perception is always that there’s never enough parking, the reality is different.” Knowing the parking inventory has made it easier for the city to pursue public space improvements such as adding bike lanes or parklets, using the data to quell inevitable neighbourhood concerns about parking loss. “We can show that removing 20 spaces can just equate to removing 0.1% of the parking spaces within walking distance of a location,” says Steph Nelson of the SFMTA. The data helps planners to understand when new developments actually need to provide parking spaces and when the available inventory is sufficient. More often, the data shows that the city can’t build its way out of a parking shortage – whether it’s perceived or real – and that the answers lie in alternative transportation options. Parking atop a supermarket roof in Budapest, Hungary. A parking lot on a supermarket roof in Budapest, Hungary. Photograph: Alamy With this in mind, the city has implemented the type of dynamic pricing system proposed by Donald Shoup, a distinguished research professor of urban planning at the University of California, Los Angeles. In his book The High Cost of Free Parking, Shoup explains that free or very cheap on-street parking contributes to traffic congestion in a major way. A study of the neighbourhood near UCLA’s campus showed that drivers cruised the area looking for parking for an average of 3.3 minutes. Based on the number of parking spaces there, that adds up to about 950,000 extra miles travelled over the course of a year, burning 47,000 gallons of gasoline and emitting 730 tons of CO2. After San Francisco implemented a pilot project with real-time data on parking availability and dynamic pricing for spaces, an evaluation found that the amount of time people spent looking for parking fell by 43%. And though there’s no data available on whether that’s meant more people deciding not to drive to San Francisco, various researchers have shown that a 10% increase in the price of parking can reduce demand between 3-10%. Sometimes, the supply of parking goes down because nobody needs it. Since 1990, the city of Philadelphia has conducted an inventory of parking every five years in the downtown Center City neighbourhood, counting publicly accessible parking spaces and analysing occupancy rates in facilities with 30 or more spaces. Because of plentiful transit options, a walkable environment and a high downtown residential population, Philadelphia is finding that it needs less parking. Between 2010 and 2015, the amount of off-street parking around downtown shrank by about 3,000 spaces, a 7% reduction. Most of that is tied to the replacement of surface lots with new development, according to Mason Austin, a planner at the Philadelphia City Planning Commission and co-author of the most recent parking inventory. Philadelphia Planners in Philadelphia have noted the decrease in demand for parking, and reduced spaces accordingly. Photograph: Andriy Prokopenko/Getty Images “At the same time, we’re seeing occupancy go down by a very small amount. So what that’s telling us is the demand for this public parking is going down slightly,” Austin says. “And that could be alarming if we were also seeing some decline of economic activity, but actually that’s happening at the same time as we’re seeing employment go up and retail vibrancy go up.” And though many cities in the US are changing zoning and parking requirements to reduce or even eliminate parking minimums, cities in Europe are taking a more forceful approach. Zurich, has been among the most aggressive. In 1996, the city decreed that there would be no more parking: officials placed a cap on the amount of parking spaces that would exist there, putting in place a trading system by which any developer proposing new parking spaces would be required to remove that many parking spaces from the city’s streets. The result has been that the city’s streets have become even more amenable to walking, cycling and transit use. Copenhagen has also been reducing the amount of parking in the central city. Pedestrianising shopping streets raising prices of parking and licences and developing underground facilites on the city’s outskirts has seen city-centre parking spaces shrink and the proportion of people driving to work fall from 22% to 16%. Paris has been even more aggressive. Starting in 2003, the city began eliminating on-street parking and replacing it with underground facilities. Roughly 15,000 surface parking spaces have been eliminated since. A world without cars: cities go car-free for the day - in pictures View gallery But progress is not limited to Europe. Kodransky says cities all over the world are rethinking their parking policies. São Paulo, for instance, got rid of its minimum parking requirements and implemented a maximum that could be built into specific projects. Beijing, Shenzhen and Guangzhou are hoping to emulate San Francisco’s dynamic pricing approach. And as cities begin to think more carefully about how parking relates to their urban development, their density and their transit accessibility, it’s likely that parking spaces will continue to decline around the world. “Ultimately parking needs to be tackled as part of a package of issues,” Kodransky says. “It’s been viewed in this super-narrow way, it’s been an afterthought. But increasingly cities are waking up to the fact that they have this sleeping giant, these land uses that are not being used in the most optimal way.” Follow Guardian Cities on Twitter and Facebook to join the discussion.
  16. Air Canada Launches New Non-Stop Service between Montreal and San Juan, Puerto Rico MONTREAL, Dec. 17, 2016 /CNW Telbec/ - Air Canada today inaugurated a new non-stop service between Montreal and Puerto Rico. This morning's departure of Air Canada flight AC958 marks the beginning of weekly flights from Montreal to San Juan's Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport, which will operate as a seasonal service this winter. "This new route from Montreal will make it easier for customers to travel to Puerto Rico from eastern Canada and complements our existing twice-weekly services between Toronto and San Juan. It also strengthens Air Canada's Montreal hub, which is playing a significant strategic role in our ongoing global expansion. Our capacity in Montreal is up nearly 20 per cent over the last two years and in the past year alone we have launched or announced 13 new destinations from the city, including Shanghai, Algiers, Lyon, and Marseille," said Benjamin Smith, President, Passenger Airlines at Air Canada. "I would like to congratulate and thank Air Canada for adding San Juan, Puerto Rico to its already impressive list of non-stop destinations served from Montreal," said James Cherry, President and Chief Executive Officer of Aéroports de Montréal. "This new service will offer one more option to our passengers seeking to diversify their sun destinations." Air Canada's Montreal-San Juan flights will operate with a 146-seat Airbus A320 featuring two classes of service with 14 Business Class seats and 132 seats in Economy Class. The aircraft features a personal seatback In-Flight Entertainment system and a power outlet available at every seat throughout the aircraft. Flights are timed for convenient connections through Air Canada's extensive international network and provide for Aeroplan accumulation and redemption and, for eligible customers, priority check-in, Maple Leaf Lounge access in Montreal, priority boarding and other benefits. FLIGHT DEPARTS ARRIVES DAY of the WEEK* AC958 Montreal at 8:00 San Juan at 14:00 Saturday AC959 San Juan at 14:45 Montreal at 18:59 Saturday * Service operates until April 22, 2017
  17. Montréal, ville des congrès par excellence en Amérique du Nord, en 2013 Montréal se classe en tête de liste des villes d'Amérique du Nord ayant accueilli le plus de congrès internationaux, en 2013. La métropole québécoise avait également remporté cet honneur en 2012. Ce classement est établi par l'International Congress and Convention Association (ICCA), qui recueille des données sur le sujet pour les grandes villes du continent, telles que Toronto, Vancouver, New York, Boston, San Francisco, Washington, San Diego et Chicago. Les congrès internationaux constituent une source de revenus appréciables pour la métropole. Ainsi, pour l'année financière 2013-2014, les 25 congrès internationaux et les 17 congrès canadiens qui ont eu lieu au Palais des congrès de Montréal ont généré près de 161 millions de dollars en retombées économiques, pour la métropole. De manière plus globale, en 2013-2014, Montréal a été l'hôte de 71 événements internationaux auxquels ont participé 37 000 personnes. Pour Raymond Larivée, président-directeur général au Palais des congrès, ces résultats sont le fruit du travail de collaboration entre son organisation et Tourisme Montréal, les hôtels et Aéroports de Montréal, entre autres partenaires. Dans le monde, les villes les plus courues pour les grands congrès sont Paris, Madrid et Vienne, toujours selon l'ICCA. L'ICCA représente les principaux spécialistes dans l'organisation, le transport et la tenue de grands événements et de rencontres majeures. L'Association compte dans ses rangs un millier de compagnies et d'organisations, implantées dans plus de 90 pays. Elle effectue son classement des villes hôtes de congrès depuis cinquante ans. Par continent, pour une période couvrant les années 2008 à 2012, c'est en Europe que l'on retrouve plus de la moitié des grands événements internationaux, chaque année. L'Asie et le Moyen Orient viennent en seconde place avec 18 % des grands congrès. Suivent l'Amérique du Nord avec 12 % et l'Amérique latine avec 10 %. Toujours durant les années 2008 à 2012, le Canada arrive au onzième rang des pays ayant été l'hôte de grands congrès. Les États-Unis arrivent en tête du classement.
  18. Merci à MTLskyline sur SSP
  19. evenko annonce avec fierté que selon les chiffres compilés par Venues Today*, le Centre Bell se classe au premier rang des arénas les plus achalandés au Canada et figure au troisième rang mondial ! Au Canada, le Centre Bell devance l'Air Canada Centre de Toronto, qui occupe le cinquième rang mondial. Ce palmarès est basé sur le nombre de concerts et les recettes des amphithéâtres de 15 001 à 30 000 sièges, du 16 octobre 2011 au 15 octobre 2012. Venues Today, magazine international couvrant le volet affaires de l'industrie du divertissement et du sport, recense l'achalandage des plus grands amphithéâtres au monde. Voici le classement des vingt premières places en 2012: 1.O2 Arena, London, U.K. 2.Staples Center, Los Angeles 3.Bell Centre, Montreal 4.Allphones Arena, Sydney 5.Air Canada Centre, Toronto 6.Madison Square Garden, New York 7.Wells Fargo Center, Philadelphia 8.Verizon Center, Washington 9.O2 World, Berlin, Germany 10.HP Pavilion at San Jose (Calif.) 11.Philips Arena, Atlanta 12.Thomas & Mack Center, Las Vegas 13.Consol Energy Center, Pittsburgh 14.Amway Center, Orlando, Fla. 15.American Airlines Arena, Miami 16.Coliseo de Puerto Rico, San Juan 17.Prudential Center, Newark, N.J. 18.Rexall Place, Edmonton, Alberta 19.American Airlines Center, Dallas 20.Honda Center, Anaheim, Calif. De plus, selon une étude réalisée par la firme de Secor pour le compte d'evenko, '' les spectacles d’evenko figurent parmi les attraits touristiques les plus importants de la métropole'' et ''constituent plus du tiers de l'assistance à des spectacles et événements au Québec.'' Nous remercions tous les spectateurs du Québec ainsi que les nombreux visiteurs canadiens et étrangers qui continuent, année après année, d'assister aux différents événements présentés au Centre Bell. (* 2012 Year-End "Top Stops". Based on concert and event grosses from Oct. 16, 2011-Oct. 15, 2012, as reported to Venues Today. Venue/Location/No. of Seats/Total Gross/Total Attendance/No. of shows.) ------------------------------------------------------- evenko is proud to announce that as per Venues Today* the Bell Centre has been ranked number one arena in Canada and 3rd top arena in the world! In Canada, the Bell Centre placed ahead of the Air Canada Centre, taking 5th position worldwide. The rankings are based on concert and event grosses from October 16, 2011 to October 15, 2012 in the amphitheatre category of 15,001 to 30,000 seats. Venues Today is a leading international trade publication that covers the business side of entertainment and sports, particularly as it relates to venues. Here are the 2012 '' 20 Top Stops'': 1.O2 Arena, London, U.K. 2.Staples Center, Los Angeles 3.Bell Centre, Montreal 4.Allphones Arena, Sydney 5.Air Canada Centre, Toronto 6.Madison Square Garden, New York 7.Wells Fargo Center, Philadelphia 8.Verizon Center, Washington 9.O2 World, Berlin, Germany 10.HP Pavilion at San Jose (Calif.) 11.Philips Arena, Atlanta 12.Thomas & Mack Center, Las Vegas 13.Consol Energy Center, Pittsburgh 14.Amway Center, Orlando, Fla. 15.American Airlines Arena, Miami 16.Coliseo de Puerto Rico, San Juan 17.Prudential Center, Newark, N.J. 18.Rexall Place, Edmonton, Alberta 19.American Airlines Center, Dallas 20.Honda Center, Anaheim, Calif. Moreover, according to a Secor study which was recently conducted for evenko: ″The events promoted by evenko are amongst the most important tourist attractions of the city″ and are ″a staple of the cultural industry in Quebec -- more than a third of the overall attendance at shows and events in the provinc″. We thank all patrons in Quebec and visitors from Canada and abroad who continue, year after year, to attend the various events presented at the Bell Centre. (* 2012 Year-End "Top Stops". Based on concert and event grosses from Oct. 16, 2011-Oct. 15, 2012, as reported to Venues Today. Venue/Location/No. of Seats/Total Gross/Total Attendance/No. of shows.)
  20. The only area we did well in, was Transport and we came in 4th. Transport (Courtesy of Smart Planet) (Courtesy of EIU) Report
  22. [TABLE=class: wikitable sortable jquery-tablesorter] [TR] [TH=class: headerSort, bgcolor: #F2F2F2, align: center]Rank[/TH] [TH=class: headerSort, bgcolor: #F2F2F2, align: center]Metropolitan Statistical Area[/TH] [TH=class: headerSort, bgcolor: #F2F2F2, align: center]2011 Estimate[/TH] [TH=class: headerSort, bgcolor: #F2F2F2, align: center]2010 Census[/TH] [TH=class: headerSort, bgcolor: #F2F2F2, align: center]Change[/TH] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]1[/TD] [TD]New York-Northern New Jersey-Long Island, NY-NJ-PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]19,015,900[/TD] [TD=align: right]18,897,109[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]2[/TD] [TD]Los Angeles-Long Beach-Santa Ana, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]12,944,801[/TD] [TD=align: right]12,828,837[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]3[/TD] [TD]Chicago-Joliet-Naperville, IL-IN-WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]9,504,753[/TD] [TD=align: right]9,461,105[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.46%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]4[/TD] [TD]Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]6,526,548[/TD] [TD=align: right]6,371,773[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.43%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]5[/TD] [TD]Houston-Sugar Land-Baytown, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]6,086,538[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,946,800[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.35%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]6[/TD] [TD]Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington, PA-NJ-DE-MD MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,992,414[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,965,343[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]7[/TD] [TD]Washington-Arlington-Alexandria, DC-VA-MD-WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,703,948[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,582,170[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.18%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]8[/TD] [TD]Miami-Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,670,125[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,564,635[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]9[/TD] [TD]Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Marietta, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,359,205[/TD] [TD=align: right]5,268,860[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.71%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]10[/TD] [TD]Boston-Cambridge-Quincy, MA-NH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,591,112[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,552,402[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.85%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]11[/TD] [TD]San Francisco-Oakland-Fremont, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,391,037[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,335,391[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.28%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]12[/TD] [TD]Riverside-San Bernardino-Ontario, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,304,997[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,224,851[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]13[/TD] [TD]Detroit-Warren-Livonia, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,285,832[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,296,250[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.24%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]14[/TD] [TD]Phoenix-Mesa-Glendale, AZ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,263,236[/TD] [TD=align: right]4,192,887[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.68%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]15[/TD] [TD]Seattle-Tacoma-Bellevue, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]3,500,026[/TD] [TD=align: right]3,439,809[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.75%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]16[/TD] [TD]Minneapolis-St. Paul-Bloomington, MN-WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]3,318,486[/TD] [TD=align: right]3,279,833[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.18%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]17[/TD] [TD]San Diego-Carlsbad-San Marcos, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]3,140,069[/TD] [TD=align: right]3,095,313[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]18[/TD] [TD]Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,824,724[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,783,243[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]19[/TD] [TD]St. Louis, MO-IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,817,355[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,812,896[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.16%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]20[/TD] [TD]Baltimore-Towson, MD MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,729,110[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,710,489[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.69%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]21[/TD] [TD]Denver-Aurora-Broomfield, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,599,504[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,543,482[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.20%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]22[/TD] [TD]Pittsburgh, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,359,746[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,356,285[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]23[/TD] [TD]Portland-Vancouver-Hillsboro, OR-WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,262,605[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,226,009[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.64%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]24[/TD] [TD]San Antonio-New Braunfels, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,194,927[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,142,508[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]25[/TD] [TD]Sacramento–Arden-Arcade–Roseville, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,176,235[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,149,127[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.26%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]26[/TD] [TD]Orlando-Kissimmee-Sanford, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,171,360[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,134,411[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.73%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]27[/TD] [TD]Cincinnati-Middletown, OH-KY-IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,138,038[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,130,151[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.37%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]28[/TD] [TD]Cleveland-Elyria-Mentor, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,068,283[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,077,240[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.43%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]29[/TD] [TD]Kansas City, MO-KS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,052,676[/TD] [TD=align: right]2,035,334[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.85%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]30[/TD] [TD]Las Vegas-Paradise, NV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,969,975[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,951,269[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.96%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]31[/TD] [TD]San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,865,450[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,836,911[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.55%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]32[/TD] [TD]Columbus, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,858,464[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,836,536[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.19%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]33[/TD] [TD]Charlotte-Gastonia-Rock Hill, NC-SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,795,472[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,758,038[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.13%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]34[/TD] [TD]Austin-Round Rock-San Marcos, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,783,519[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,716,289[/TD] [TD=align: right]+3.92%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]35[/TD] [TD]Indianapolis-Carmel, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,778,568[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,756,241[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.27%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]36[/TD] [TD]Virginia Beach-Norfolk-Newport News, VA-NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,679,894[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,671,683[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]37[/TD] [TD]Nashville-Davidson–Murfreesboro–Franklin, TN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,617,142[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,589,934[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.71%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]38[/TD] [TD]Providence-New Bedford-Fall River, RI-MA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,600,224[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,600,852[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.04%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]39[/TD] [TD]Milwaukee-Waukesha-West Allis, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,562,216[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,555,908[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.41%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]40[/TD] [TD]Jacksonville, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,360,251[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,345,596[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]41[/TD] [TD]Memphis, TN-MS-AR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,325,605[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,316,100[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.72%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]42[/TD] [TD]Louisville/Jefferson County, KY-IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,294,849[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,283,566[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.88%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]43[/TD] [TD]Oklahoma City, OK MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,278,053[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,252,987[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.00%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]44[/TD] [TD]Richmond, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,269,380[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,258,251[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.88%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]45[/TD] [TD]Hartford-West Hartford-East Hartford, CT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,213,255[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,212,381[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.07%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]46[/TD] [TD]New Orleans-Metairie-Kenner, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,191,089[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,167,764[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.00%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]47[/TD] [TD]Raleigh-Cary, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,163,515[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,130,490[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.92%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]48[/TD] [TD]Salt Lake City, UT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,145,905[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,124,197[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.93%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]49[/TD] [TD]Buffalo-Niagara Falls, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,134,039[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,135,509[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.13%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]50[/TD] [TD]Birmingham-Hoover, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,132,264[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,128,047[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.37%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]51[/TD] [TD]Rochester, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,055,278[/TD] [TD=align: right]1,054,323[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]52[/TD] [TD]Tucson, AZ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]989,569[/TD] [TD=align: right]980,263[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.95%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]53[/TD] [TD]Honolulu, HI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]963,607[/TD] [TD=align: right]953,207[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]54[/TD] [TD]Tulsa, OK MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]946,962[/TD] [TD=align: right]937,478[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.01%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]55[/TD] [TD]Fresno, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]942,904[/TD] [TD=align: right]930,450[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.34%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]56[/TD] [TD]Bridgeport-Stamford-Norwalk, CT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]925,899[/TD] [TD=align: right]916,829[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.99%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]57[/TD] [TD]Albuquerque, NM MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]898,642[/TD] [TD=align: right]887,077[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]58[/TD] [TD]Omaha-Council Bluffs, NE-IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]877,110[/TD] [TD=align: right]865,350[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.36%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]59[/TD] [TD]Albany-Schenectady-Troy, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]871,478[/TD] [TD=align: right]870,716[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]60[/TD] [TD]New Haven-Milford, CT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]861,113[/TD] [TD=align: right]862,477[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.16%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]61[/TD] [TD]Bakersfield-Delano, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]851,710[/TD] [TD=align: right]839,631[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.44%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]62[/TD] [TD]Dayton, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]845,388[/TD] [TD=align: right]841,502[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.46%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]63[/TD] [TD]Oxnard-Thousand Oaks-Ventura, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]831,771[/TD] [TD=align: right]823,318[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]64[/TD] [TD]Allentown-Bethlehem-Easton, PA-NJ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]824,916[/TD] [TD=align: right]821,173[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.46%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]65[/TD] [TD]El Paso, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]820,790[/TD] [TD=align: right]800,647[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.52%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]66[/TD] [TD]Baton Rouge, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]808,242[/TD] [TD=align: right]802,484[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.72%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]67[/TD] [TD]Worcester, MA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]801,227[/TD] [TD=align: right]798,552[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.33%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]68[/TD] [TD]McAllen-Edinburg-Mission, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]797,810[/TD] [TD=align: right]774,769[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.97%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]69[/TD] [TD]Grand Rapids-Wyoming, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]779,604[/TD] [TD=align: right]774,160[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.70%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]70[/TD] [TD]Columbia, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]777,116[/TD] [TD=align: right]767,598[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.24%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]71[/TD] [TD]Greensboro-High Point, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]730,966[/TD] [TD=align: right]723,801[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.99%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]72[/TD] [TD]Little Rock-North Little Rock-Conway, AR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]709,901[/TD] [TD=align: right]699,757[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]73[/TD] [TD]North Port-Bradenton-Sarasota, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]709,355[/TD] [TD=align: right]702,281[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.01%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]74[/TD] [TD]Knoxville, TN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]704,500[/TD] [TD=align: right]698,030[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.93%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]75[/TD] [TD]Akron, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]701,456[/TD] [TD=align: right]703,200[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]76[/TD] [TD]Stockton, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]696,214[/TD] [TD=align: right]685,306[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.59%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]77[/TD] [TD]Springfield, MA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]693,204[/TD] [TD=align: right]692,942[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.04%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]78[/TD] [TD]Charleston-North Charleston-Summerville, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]682,121[/TD] [TD=align: right]664,607[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.64%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]79[/TD] [TD]Poughkeepsie-Newburgh-Middletown, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]672,871[/TD] [TD=align: right]670,301[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.38%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]80[/TD] [TD]Syracuse, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]662,553[/TD] [TD=align: right]662,577[/TD] [TD=align: right]0.00%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]81[/TD] [TD]Colorado Springs, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]660,319[/TD] [TD=align: right]645,613[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.28%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]82[/TD] [TD]Toledo, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]650,266[/TD] [TD=align: right]651,429[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.18%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]83[/TD] [TD]Greenville-Mauldin-Easley, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]647,401[/TD] [TD=align: right]636,986[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.64%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]84[/TD] [TD]Cape Coral-Fort Myers, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]631,330[/TD] [TD=align: right]618,754[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]85[/TD] [TD]Boise City-Nampa, ID MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]627,664[/TD] [TD=align: right]616,561[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.80%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]86[/TD] [TD]Wichita, KS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]625,526[/TD] [TD=align: right]623,061[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.40%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]87[/TD] [TD]Lakeland-Winter Haven, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]609,492[/TD] [TD=align: right]602,095[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.23%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]88[/TD] [TD]Des Moines-West Des Moines, IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]580,255[/TD] [TD=align: right]569,633[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.86%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]89[/TD] [TD]Madison, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]576,467[/TD] [TD=align: right]568,593[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.38%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]90[/TD] [TD]Scranton–Wilkes-Barre, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]563,223[/TD] [TD=align: right]563,631[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.07%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]91[/TD] [TD]Youngstown-Warren-Boardman, OH-PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]562,739[/TD] [TD=align: right]565,773[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.54%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]92[/TD] [TD]Augusta-Richmond County, GA-SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]561,858[/TD] [TD=align: right]556,877[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.89%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]93[/TD] [TD]Ogden-Clearfield, UT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]555,916[/TD] [TD=align: right]547,184[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.60%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]94[/TD] [TD]Harrisburg-Carlisle, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]552,911[/TD] [TD=align: right]549,475[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]95[/TD] [TD]Jackson, MS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]545,394[/TD] [TD=align: right]539,057[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.18%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]96[/TD] [TD]Palm Bay-Melbourne-Titusville, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]543,566[/TD] [TD=align: right]543,376[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]97[/TD] [TD]Provo-Orem, UT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]540,834[/TD] [TD=align: right]526,810[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.66%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]98[/TD] [TD]Chattanooga, TN-GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]533,372[/TD] [TD=align: right]528,143[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.99%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]99[/TD] [TD]Lancaster, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]523,594[/TD] [TD=align: right]519,445[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.80%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]100[/TD] [TD]Modesto, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]518,522[/TD] [TD=align: right]514,453[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.79%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]101[/TD] [TD]Portland-South Portland-Biddeford, ME MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]515,807[/TD] [TD=align: right]514,098[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.33%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]102[/TD] [TD]Durham-Chapel Hill, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]512,979[/TD] [TD=align: right]504,357[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.71%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]103[/TD] [TD]Deltona-Daytona Beach-Ormond Beach, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]494,804[/TD] [TD=align: right]494,593[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.04%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]104[/TD] [TD]Santa Rosa-Petaluma, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]488,116[/TD] [TD=align: right]483,878[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.88%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]105[/TD] [TD]Winston-Salem, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]482,025[/TD] [TD=align: right]477,717[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]106[/TD] [TD]Lexington-Fayette, KY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]479,244[/TD] [TD=align: right]472,099[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]107[/TD] [TD]Fayetteville-Springdale-Rogers, AR-MO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]473,830[/TD] [TD=align: right]463,204[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.29%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]108[/TD] [TD]Spokane, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]473,761[/TD] [TD=align: right]471,221[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.54%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]109[/TD] [TD]Lansing-East Lansing, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]465,138[/TD] [TD=align: right]464,036[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.24%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]110[/TD] [TD]Pensacola-Ferry Pass-Brent, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]453,218[/TD] [TD=align: right]448,991[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.94%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]111[/TD] [TD]Visalia-Porterville, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]449,253[/TD] [TD=align: right]442,179[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.60%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]112[/TD] [TD]Springfield, MO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]440,142[/TD] [TD=align: right]436,712[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.79%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]113[/TD] [TD]York-Hanover, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]436,770[/TD] [TD=align: right]434,972[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.41%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]114[/TD] [TD]Corpus Christi, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]431,381[/TD] [TD=align: right]428,185[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.75%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]115[/TD] [TD]Reno-Sparks, NV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]429,606[/TD] [TD=align: right]425,417[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.98%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]116[/TD] [TD]Asheville, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]429,017[/TD] [TD=align: right]424,858[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.98%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]117[/TD] [TD]Port St. Lucie, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]427,874[/TD] [TD=align: right]424,107[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.89%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]118[/TD] [TD]Santa Barbara-Santa Maria-Goleta, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]426,878[/TD] [TD=align: right]423,895[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.70%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]119[/TD] [TD]Huntsville, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]425,480[/TD] [TD=align: right]417,593[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.89%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]120[/TD] [TD]Flint, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]422,080[/TD] [TD=align: right]425,790[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.87%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]121[/TD] [TD]Salinas, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]421,898[/TD] [TD=align: right]415,057[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.65%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]122[/TD] [TD]Fort Wayne, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]419,453[/TD] [TD=align: right]416,257[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.77%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]123[/TD] [TD]Vallejo-Fairfield, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]416,471[/TD] [TD=align: right]413,344[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.76%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]124[/TD] [TD]Brownsville-Harlingen, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]414,123[/TD] [TD=align: right]406,220[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.95%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]125[/TD] [TD]Reading, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]412,778[/TD] [TD=align: right]411,442[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.32%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]126[/TD] [TD]Mobile, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]412,577[/TD] [TD=align: right]412,992[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.10%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]127[/TD] [TD]Killeen-Temple-Fort Hood, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]411,595[/TD] [TD=align: right]405,300[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.55%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]128[/TD] [TD]Canton-Massillon, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]403,869[/TD] [TD=align: right]404,422[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.14%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]129[/TD] [TD]Shreveport-Bossier City, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]403,595[/TD] [TD=align: right]398,604[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]130[/TD] [TD]Manchester-Nashua, NH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]401,696[/TD] [TD=align: right]400,721[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.24%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]131[/TD] [TD]Salem, OR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]394,865[/TD] [TD=align: right]390,738[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.06%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]132[/TD] [TD]Beaumont-Port Arthur, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]390,535[/TD] [TD=align: right]388,745[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.46%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]133[/TD] [TD]Anchorage, AK MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]387,516[/TD] [TD=align: right]380,821[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.76%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]134[/TD] [TD]Davenport-Moline-Rock Island, IA-IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]381,342[/TD] [TD=align: right]379,690[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.44%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]135[/TD] [TD]Peoria, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]379,556[/TD] [TD=align: right]379,186[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.10%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]136[/TD] [TD]Montgomery, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]378,608[/TD] [TD=align: right]374,536[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]137[/TD] [TD]Fayetteville, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]374,157[/TD] [TD=align: right]366,383[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.12%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]138[/TD] [TD]Tallahassee, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]369,758[/TD] [TD=align: right]367,413[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.64%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]139[/TD] [TD]Wilmington, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]369,685[/TD] [TD=align: right]362,315[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]140[/TD] [TD]Trenton-Ewing, NJ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]367,063[/TD] [TD=align: right]366,513[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]141[/TD] [TD]Hickory-Lenoir-Morganton, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]364,567[/TD] [TD=align: right]365,497[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]142[/TD] [TD]Evansville, IN-KY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]359,879[/TD] [TD=align: right]358,676[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.34%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]143[/TD] [TD]Savannah, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]355,576[/TD] [TD=align: right]347,611[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.29%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]144[/TD] [TD]Eugene-Springfield, OR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]353,416[/TD] [TD=align: right]351,715[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.48%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]145[/TD] [TD]Rockford, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]348,360[/TD] [TD=align: right]349,431[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.31%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]146[/TD] [TD]Ann Arbor, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]347,962[/TD] [TD=align: right]344,791[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.92%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]147[/TD] [TD]Ocala, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]332,529[/TD] [TD=align: right]331,298[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.37%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]148[/TD] [TD]Kalamazoo-Portage, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]328,205[/TD] [TD=align: right]326,589[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]149[/TD] [TD]Naples-Marco Island, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]328,134[/TD] [TD=align: right]321,520[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.06%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]150[/TD] [TD]South Bend-Mishawaka, IN-MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]318,688[/TD] [TD=align: right]319,224[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.17%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]151[/TD] [TD]Kingsport-Bristol-Bristol, TN-VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]309,793[/TD] [TD=align: right]309,544[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.08%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]152[/TD] [TD]Green Bay, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]309,469[/TD] [TD=align: right]306,241[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.05%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]153[/TD] [TD]Roanoke, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]308,861[/TD] [TD=align: right]308,707[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.05%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]154[/TD] [TD]Lincoln, NE MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]306,503[/TD] [TD=align: right]302,157[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.44%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]155[/TD] [TD]Fort Collins-Loveland, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]305,525[/TD] [TD=align: right]299,630[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.97%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]156[/TD] [TD]Charleston, WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]303,674[/TD] [TD=align: right]304,284[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.20%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]157[/TD] [TD]Columbus, GA-AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]301,439[/TD] [TD=align: right]294,865[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.23%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]158[/TD] [TD]Fort Smith, AR-OK MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]300,087[/TD] [TD=align: right]298,592[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.50%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]159[/TD] [TD]Boulder, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]299,378[/TD] [TD=align: right]294,567[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]160[/TD] [TD]Utica-Rome, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]298,447[/TD] [TD=align: right]299,397[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.32%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]161[/TD] [TD]Lubbock, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]290,002[/TD] [TD=align: right]284,890[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.79%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]162[/TD] [TD]Huntington-Ashland, WV-KY-OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]287,599[/TD] [TD=align: right]287,702[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.04%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]163[/TD] [TD]Spartanburg, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]286,868[/TD] [TD=align: right]284,307[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]164[/TD] [TD]Erie, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]280,985[/TD] [TD=align: right]280,566[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]165[/TD] [TD]Duluth, MN-WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]279,815[/TD] [TD=align: right]279,771[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.02%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]166[/TD] [TD]Clarksville, TN-KY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]277,701[/TD] [TD=align: right]273,949[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.37%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]167[/TD] [TD]Lafayette, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]277,307[/TD] [TD=align: right]273,738[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]168[/TD] [TD]Myrtle Beach-North Myrtle Beach-Conway, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]276,340[/TD] [TD=align: right]269,291[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.62%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]169[/TD] [TD]Atlantic City-Hammonton, NJ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]274,338[/TD] [TD=align: right]274,549[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.08%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]170[/TD] [TD]Norwich-New London, CT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]273,502[/TD] [TD=align: right]274,055[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.20%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]171[/TD] [TD]San Luis Obispo-Paso Robles, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]271,969[/TD] [TD=align: right]269,637[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.86%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]172[/TD] [TD]Hagerstown-Martinsburg, MD-WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]271,488[/TD] [TD=align: right]269,140[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.87%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]173[/TD] [TD]Gainesville, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]266,369[/TD] [TD=align: right]264,275[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.79%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]174[/TD] [TD]Holland-Grand Haven, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]266,300[/TD] [TD=align: right]263,801[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.95%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]175[/TD] [TD]Santa Cruz-Watsonville, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]264,298[/TD] [TD=align: right]262,382[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.73%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]176[/TD] [TD]Kennewick-Pasco-Richland, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]264,133[/TD] [TD=align: right]253,340[/TD] [TD=align: right]+4.26%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]177[/TD] [TD]Cedar Rapids, IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]260,575[/TD] [TD=align: right]257,940[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.02%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]178[/TD] [TD]Merced, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]259,898[/TD] [TD=align: right]255,793[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.60%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]179[/TD] [TD]Greeley, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]258,638[/TD] [TD=align: right]252,825[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]180[/TD] [TD]Olympia, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]256,591[/TD] [TD=align: right]252,264[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.72%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]181[/TD] [TD]Laredo, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]256,496[/TD] [TD=align: right]250,304[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.47%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]182[/TD] [TD]Bremerton-Silverdale, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]254,633[/TD] [TD=align: right]251,133[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.39%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]183[/TD] [TD]Lynchburg, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]254,171[/TD] [TD=align: right]252,634[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.61%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]184[/TD] [TD]Amarillo, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]253,823[/TD] [TD=align: right]249,881[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.58%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]185[/TD] [TD]Gulfport-Biloxi, MS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]253,511[/TD] [TD=align: right]248,820[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.89%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]186[/TD] [TD]Binghamton, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]250,074[/TD] [TD=align: right]251,725[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.66%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]187[/TD] [TD]Yakima, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]247,141[/TD] [TD=align: right]243,231[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.61%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]188[/TD] [TD]Waco, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]238,564[/TD] [TD=align: right]234,906[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.56%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]189[/TD] [TD]Topeka, KS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]234,647[/TD] [TD=align: right]233,870[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.33%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]190[/TD] [TD]Macon, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]232,920[/TD] [TD=align: right]232,293[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.27%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]191[/TD] [TD]Sioux Falls, SD MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]232,433[/TD] [TD=align: right]228,261[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.83%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]192[/TD] [TD]Champaign-Urbana, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]232,336[/TD] [TD=align: right]231,891[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.19%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]193[/TD] [TD]College Station-Bryan, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]231,623[/TD] [TD=align: right]228,660[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]194[/TD] [TD]Appleton, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]227,403[/TD] [TD=align: right]225,666[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.77%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]195[/TD] [TD]Tuscaloosa, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]221,553[/TD] [TD=align: right]219,461[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.95%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]196[/TD] [TD]Chico, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]220,266[/TD] [TD=align: right]220,000[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.12%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]197[/TD] [TD]Longview, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]216,666[/TD] [TD=align: right]214,369[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.07%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]198[/TD] [TD]Barnstable Town, MA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]215,769[/TD] [TD=align: right]215,888[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.06%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]199[/TD] [TD]Las Cruces, NM MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]213,598[/TD] [TD=align: right]209,233[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]200[/TD] [TD]Tyler, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]213,381[/TD] [TD=align: right]209,714[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.75%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]201[/TD] [TD]Burlington-South Burlington, VT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]212,535[/TD] [TD=align: right]211,261[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.60%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]202[/TD] [TD]Fargo, ND-MN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]212,171[/TD] [TD=align: right]208,777[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]203[/TD] [TD]Prescott, AZ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]211,888[/TD] [TD=align: right]211,033[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.41%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]204[/TD] [TD]Springfield, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]211,547[/TD] [TD=align: right]210,170[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.66%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]205[/TD] [TD]Houma-Bayou Cane-Thibodaux, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]208,583[/TD] [TD=align: right]208,178[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.19%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]206[/TD] [TD]Florence, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]206,161[/TD] [TD=align: right]205,566[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.29%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]207[/TD] [TD]Medford, OR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]204,822[/TD] [TD=align: right]203,206[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.80%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]208[/TD] [TD]Charlottesville, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]203,882[/TD] [TD=align: right]201,559[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]209[/TD] [TD]Bellingham, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]203,663[/TD] [TD=align: right]201,140[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]210[/TD] [TD]Lafayette, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]203,608[/TD] [TD=align: right]201,789[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]211[/TD] [TD]Lake Havasu City-Kingman, AZ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]202,351[/TD] [TD=align: right]200,186[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.08%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]212[/TD] [TD]Yuma, AZ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]200,870[/TD] [TD=align: right]195,751[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.62%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]213[/TD] [TD]Lake Charles, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]200,822[/TD] [TD=align: right]199,607[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.61%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]214[/TD] [TD]Johnson City, TN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]199,818[/TD] [TD=align: right]198,716[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.55%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]215[/TD] [TD]Saginaw-Saginaw Township North, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]199,088[/TD] [TD=align: right]200,169[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.54%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]216[/TD] [TD]Elkhart-Goshen, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]198,941[/TD] [TD=align: right]197,559[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.70%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]217[/TD] [TD]Racine, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]195,388[/TD] [TD=align: right]195,408[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.01%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]218[/TD] [TD]Bloomington, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]194,193[/TD] [TD=align: right]192,714[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.77%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]219[/TD] [TD]Athens-Clarke County, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]193,317[/TD] [TD=align: right]192,541[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.40%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]220[/TD] [TD]Greenville, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]192,690[/TD] [TD=align: right]189,510[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.68%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]221[/TD] [TD]St. Cloud, MN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]190,014[/TD] [TD=align: right]189,093[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]222[/TD] [TD]Anderson, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]188,488[/TD] [TD=align: right]187,126[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.73%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]223[/TD] [TD]Rochester, MN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]187,612[/TD] [TD=align: right]186,011[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.86%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]224[/TD] [TD]Crestview-Fort Walton Beach-Destin, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]183,482[/TD] [TD=align: right]180,822[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.47%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]225[/TD] [TD]Gainesville, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]183,052[/TD] [TD=align: right]179,684[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.87%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]226[/TD] [TD]Kingston, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]182,448[/TD] [TD=align: right]182,493[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.02%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]227[/TD] [TD]Jacksonville, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]179,719[/TD] [TD=align: right]177,772[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.10%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]228[/TD] [TD]Redding, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]177,774[/TD] [TD=align: right]177,223[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.31%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]229[/TD] [TD]Monroe, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]177,651[/TD] [TD=align: right]176,441[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.69%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]230[/TD] [TD]El Centro, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]177,057[/TD] [TD=align: right]174,528[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]231[/TD] [TD]Joplin, MO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]176,849[/TD] [TD=align: right]175,518[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.76%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]232[/TD] [TD]Columbia, MO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]175,831[/TD] [TD=align: right]172,786[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.76%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]233[/TD] [TD]Terre Haute, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]172,663[/TD] [TD=align: right]172,425[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.14%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]234[/TD] [TD]Muskegon-Norton Shores, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]171,302[/TD] [TD=align: right]172,188[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]235[/TD] [TD]Bloomington-Normal, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]170,556[/TD] [TD=align: right]169,572[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.58%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]236[/TD] [TD]Panama City-Lynn Haven-Panama City Beach, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]169,856[/TD] [TD=align: right]168,852[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.59%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]237[/TD] [TD]Waterloo-Cedar Falls, IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]168,289[/TD] [TD=align: right]167,819[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.28%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]238[/TD] [TD]Oshkosh-Neenah, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]167,699[/TD] [TD=align: right]166,994[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.42%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]239[/TD] [TD]Yuba City, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]167,497[/TD] [TD=align: right]166,892[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.36%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]240[/TD] [TD]Abilene, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]166,416[/TD] [TD=align: right]165,252[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.70%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]241[/TD] [TD]Dover, DE MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]164,834[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,310[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.56%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]242[/TD] [TD]Pascagoula, MS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,790[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,246[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.34%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]243[/TD] [TD]Eau Claire, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,657[/TD] [TD=align: right]161,151[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.93%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]244[/TD] [TD]Blacksburg-Christiansburg-Radford, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,487[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,958[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.29%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]245[/TD] [TD]Parkersburg-Marietta-Vienna, WV-OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,248[/TD] [TD=align: right]162,056[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.12%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]246[/TD] [TD]Pueblo, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,545[/TD] [TD=align: right]159,063[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.93%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]247[/TD] [TD]Punta Gorda, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,511[/TD] [TD=align: right]159,978[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.33%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]248[/TD] [TD]Bend, OR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,338[/TD] [TD=align: right]157,733[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.65%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]249[/TD] [TD]Billings, MT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,097[/TD] [TD=align: right]158,050[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]250[/TD] [TD]Janesville, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,092[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,331[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]251[/TD] [TD]Jackson, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]159,748[/TD] [TD=align: right]160,248[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.31%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]252[/TD] [TD]Albany, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]157,688[/TD] [TD=align: right]157,308[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.24%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]253[/TD] [TD]Vineland-Millville-Bridgeton, NJ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]157,095[/TD] [TD=align: right]156,898[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.13%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]254[/TD] [TD]Niles-Benton Harbor, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]156,941[/TD] [TD=align: right]156,813[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.08%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]255[/TD] [TD]Iowa City, IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]154,893[/TD] [TD=align: right]152,586[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]256[/TD] [TD]State College, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]154,722[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,990[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.48%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]257[/TD] [TD]Alexandria, LA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]154,505[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,922[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.38%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]258[/TD] [TD]Decatur, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]154,070[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,829[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.16%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]259[/TD] [TD]Bangor, ME MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,786[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,923[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.09%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]260[/TD] [TD]Hanford-Corcoran, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,765[/TD] [TD=align: right]152,982[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]261[/TD] [TD]Burlington, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]153,291[/TD] [TD=align: right]151,131[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.43%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]262[/TD] [TD]Madera-Chowchilla, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]152,925[/TD] [TD=align: right]150,865[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.37%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]263[/TD] [TD]Rocky Mount, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]152,157[/TD] [TD=align: right]152,392[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]264[/TD] [TD]Monroe, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]151,560[/TD] [TD=align: right]152,021[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]265[/TD] [TD]Jefferson City, MO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]150,480[/TD] [TD=align: right]149,807[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]266[/TD] [TD]Wichita Falls, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]150,261[/TD] [TD=align: right]151,306[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.69%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]267[/TD] [TD]Florence-Muscle Shoals, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]147,293[/TD] [TD=align: right]147,137[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.11%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]268[/TD] [TD]Wheeling, WV-OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]147,197[/TD] [TD=align: right]147,950[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]269[/TD] [TD]Grand Junction, CO MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]147,083[/TD] [TD=align: right]146,723[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]270[/TD] [TD]Dothan, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]146,562[/TD] [TD=align: right]145,639[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]271[/TD] [TD]Santa Fe, NM MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]145,648[/TD] [TD=align: right]144,170[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]272[/TD] [TD]Hattiesburg, MS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]145,428[/TD] [TD=align: right]142,842[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.81%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]273[/TD] [TD]Sioux City, IA-NE-SD MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]144,062[/TD] [TD=align: right]143,577[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.34%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]274[/TD] [TD]Warner Robins, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]143,925[/TD] [TD=align: right]139,900[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.88%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]275[/TD] [TD]Johnstown, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]143,728[/TD] [TD=align: right]143,679[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]276[/TD] [TD]Auburn-Opelika, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]143,468[/TD] [TD=align: right]140,247[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]277[/TD] [TD]Dalton, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]142,741[/TD] [TD=align: right]142,227[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.36%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]278[/TD] [TD]Valdosta, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]142,307[/TD] [TD=align: right]139,588[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.95%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]279[/TD] [TD]St. George, UT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]141,666[/TD] [TD=align: right]138,115[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.57%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]280[/TD] [TD]Coeur d'Alene, ID MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]141,132[/TD] [TD=align: right]138,494[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]281[/TD] [TD]Midland, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]140,308[/TD] [TD=align: right]136,872[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]282[/TD] [TD]Odessa, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]140,111[/TD] [TD=align: right]137,130[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.17%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]283[/TD] [TD]Sebastian-Vero Beach, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]138,894[/TD] [TD=align: right]138,028[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]284[/TD] [TD]Napa, CA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]138,088[/TD] [TD=align: right]136,484[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.18%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]285[/TD] [TD]Springfield, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]137,691[/TD] [TD=align: right]138,333[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.46%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]286[/TD] [TD]Morristown, TN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]137,494[/TD] [TD=align: right]136,608[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.65%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]287[/TD] [TD]Texarkana, TX-Texarkana, AR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]136,552[/TD] [TD=align: right]136,027[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.39%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]288[/TD] [TD]Battle Creek, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]135,490[/TD] [TD=align: right]136,146[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.48%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]289[/TD] [TD]Flagstaff, AZ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]134,511[/TD] [TD=align: right]134,421[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.07%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]290[/TD] [TD]La Crosse, WI-MN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]134,488[/TD] [TD=align: right]133,665[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.62%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]291[/TD] [TD]Wausau, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]134,400[/TD] [TD=align: right]134,063[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]292[/TD] [TD]Lebanon, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]134,311[/TD] [TD=align: right]133,568[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.56%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]293[/TD] [TD]Morgantown, WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]132,251[/TD] [TD=align: right]129,709[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.96%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]294[/TD] [TD]Idaho Falls, ID MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]132,073[/TD] [TD=align: right]130,374[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]295[/TD] [TD]Anderson, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]131,235[/TD] [TD=align: right]131,636[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.30%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]296[/TD] [TD]Pittsfield, MA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]130,458[/TD] [TD=align: right]131,219[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.58%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]297[/TD] [TD]Manhattan, KS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]130,240[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,081[/TD] [TD=align: right]+2.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]298[/TD] [TD]Winchester, VA-WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]130,065[/TD] [TD=align: right]128,472[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.24%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]299[/TD] [TD]Glens Falls, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]128,996[/TD] [TD=align: right]128,923[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.06%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]300[/TD] [TD]Rapid City, SD MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]128,361[/TD] [TD=align: right]126,382[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.57%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]301[/TD] [TD]Farmington, NM MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]128,200[/TD] [TD=align: right]130,044[/TD] [TD=align: right]−1.42%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]302[/TD] [TD]Bowling Green, KY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,607[/TD] [TD=align: right]125,953[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.31%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]303[/TD] [TD]St. Joseph, MO-KS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,574[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,329[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.19%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]304[/TD] [TD]Logan, UT-ID MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,549[/TD] [TD=align: right]125,442[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.68%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]305[/TD] [TD]Altoona, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,099[/TD] [TD=align: right]127,089[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.01%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]306[/TD] [TD]Harrisonburg, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]126,562[/TD] [TD=align: right]125,228[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.07%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]307[/TD] [TD]Lawton, OK MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]125,815[/TD] [TD=align: right]124,098[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.38%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]308[/TD] [TD]Salisbury, MD MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]125,529[/TD] [TD=align: right]125,203[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.26%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]309[/TD] [TD]Goldsboro, NC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]123,697[/TD] [TD=align: right]122,623[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.88%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]310[/TD] [TD]Mansfield, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]123,510[/TD] [TD=align: right]124,475[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.78%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]311[/TD] [TD]Steubenville-Weirton, OH-WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]123,243[/TD] [TD=align: right]124,454[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.97%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]312[/TD] [TD]Jonesboro, AR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]122,829[/TD] [TD=align: right]121,026[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]313[/TD] [TD]Elizabethtown, KY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]121,771[/TD] [TD=align: right]119,736[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.70%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]314[/TD] [TD]Sherman-Denison, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]121,419[/TD] [TD=align: right]120,877[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]315[/TD] [TD]Mount Vernon-Anacortes, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]118,109[/TD] [TD=align: right]116,901[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]316[/TD] [TD]Anniston-Oxford, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]117,797[/TD] [TD=align: right]118,572[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.65%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]317[/TD] [TD]Muncie, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]117,660[/TD] [TD=align: right]117,671[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.01%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]318[/TD] [TD]Cleveland, TN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]116,834[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,788[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.90%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]319[/TD] [TD]Williamsport, PA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]116,747[/TD] [TD=align: right]116,111[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.55%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]320[/TD] [TD]Victoria, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]116,230[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,384[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.73%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]321[/TD] [TD]Jackson, TN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,396[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,425[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]322[/TD] [TD]Owensboro, KY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,333[/TD] [TD=align: right]114,752[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.51%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]323[/TD] [TD]Sheboygan, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,149[/TD] [TD=align: right]115,507[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.31%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]324[/TD] [TD]Kankakee-Bradley, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]113,698[/TD] [TD=align: right]113,449[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.22%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]325[/TD] [TD]San Angelo, TX MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]113,443[/TD] [TD=align: right]111,823[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.45%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]326[/TD] [TD]Brunswick, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]112,923[/TD] [TD=align: right]112,370[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.49%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]327[/TD] [TD]Wenatchee-East Wenatchee, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]112,448[/TD] [TD=align: right]110,884[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.41%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]328[/TD] [TD]Lawrence, KS MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]112,211[/TD] [TD=align: right]110,826[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.25%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]329[/TD] [TD]Michigan City-La Porte, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]111,374[/TD] [TD=align: right]111,467[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.08%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]330[/TD] [TD]Bismarck, ND MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]110,879[/TD] [TD=align: right]108,779[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.93%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]331[/TD] [TD]Decatur, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]110,730[/TD] [TD=align: right]110,768[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]332[/TD] [TD]Missoula, MT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]110,138[/TD] [TD=align: right]109,299[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.77%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]333[/TD] [TD]Sumter, SC MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]107,460[/TD] [TD=align: right]107,456[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.00%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]334[/TD] [TD]Lewiston-Auburn, ME MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]107,398[/TD] [TD=align: right]107,702[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.28%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]335[/TD] [TD]Bay City, MI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]107,110[/TD] [TD=align: right]107,771[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.61%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]336[/TD] [TD]Lima, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]106,094[/TD] [TD=align: right]106,331[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.22%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]337[/TD] [TD]Danville, VA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]105,696[/TD] [TD=align: right]106,561[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.81%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]338[/TD] [TD]Gadsden, AL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]104,303[/TD] [TD=align: right]104,430[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.12%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]339[/TD] [TD]Cumberland, MD-WV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]102,884[/TD] [TD=align: right]103,299[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.40%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]340[/TD] [TD]Longview, WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]102,478[/TD] [TD=align: right]102,410[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.07%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]341[/TD] [TD]Fond du Lac, WI MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]102,079[/TD] [TD=align: right]101,633[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.44%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]342[/TD] [TD]Ithaca, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]101,723[/TD] [TD=align: right]101,564[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.16%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]343[/TD] [TD]Fairbanks, AK MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]99,192[/TD] [TD=align: right]97,581[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.65%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]344[/TD] [TD]Pine Bluff, AR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]98,924[/TD] [TD=align: right]100,258[/TD] [TD=align: right]−1.33%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]345[/TD] [TD]Kokomo, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]98,588[/TD] [TD=align: right]98,688[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.10%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]346[/TD] [TD]Grand Forks, ND-MN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]98,054[/TD] [TD=align: right]98,461[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.41%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]347[/TD] [TD]Palm Coast, FL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]97,376[/TD] [TD=align: right]95,696[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.76%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]348[/TD] [TD]Mankato-North Mankato, MN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]97,204[/TD] [TD=align: right]96,740[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.48%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]349[/TD] [TD]Hot Springs, AR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]97,124[/TD] [TD=align: right]96,024[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.15%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]350[/TD] [TD]Cape Girardeau-Jackson, MO-IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]97,024[/TD] [TD=align: right]96,275[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.78%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]351[/TD] [TD]Ocean City, NJ MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]96,601[/TD] [TD=align: right]97,265[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.68%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]352[/TD] [TD]Rome, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]95,989[/TD] [TD=align: right]96,317[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.34%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]353[/TD] [TD]Dubuque, IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]94,648[/TD] [TD=align: right]93,653[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.06%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]354[/TD] [TD]Cheyenne, WY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]92,680[/TD] [TD=align: right]91,738[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.03%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]355[/TD] [TD]Pocatello, ID MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]91,457[/TD] [TD=align: right]90,656[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.88%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]356[/TD] [TD]Ames, IA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]89,663[/TD] [TD=align: right]89,542[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.14%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]357[/TD] [TD]Elmira, NY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]88,840[/TD] [TD=align: right]88,830[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.01%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]358[/TD] [TD]Corvallis, OR MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]85,928[/TD] [TD=align: right]85,579[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.41%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]359[/TD] [TD]Great Falls, MT MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]81,837[/TD] [TD=align: right]81,327[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.63%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]360[/TD] [TD]Danville, IL MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]81,509[/TD] [TD=align: right]81,625[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.14%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]361[/TD] [TD]Hinesville-Fort Stewart, GA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]80,587[/TD] [TD=align: right]77,917[/TD] [TD=align: right]+3.43%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]362[/TD] [TD]Columbus, IN MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]77,870[/TD] [TD=align: right]76,794[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.40%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]363[/TD] [TD]Sandusky, OH MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]76,751[/TD] [TD=align: right]77,079[/TD] [TD=align: right]−0.43%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]364[/TD] [TD]Casper, WY MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]76,366[/TD] [TD=align: right]75,450[/TD] [TD=align: right]+1.21%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]365[/TD] [TD]Lewiston, ID-WA MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]61,476[/TD] [TD=align: right]60,888[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.97%[/TD] [/TR] [TR] [TD=align: center]366[/TD] [TD]Carson City, NV MSA[/TD] [TD=align: right]55,439[/TD] [TD=align: right]55,274[/TD] [TD=align: right]+0.30%[/TD] [/TR] [/TABLE]
  23. Stockton’s bankruptcy California’s Greece A city of nearly 300,000 goes bust. How many more will follow? Jun 30th 2012 | LOS ANGELES | from the print edition IN 2010 the demoralised police of Stockton mounted a roadside sign warning visitors that they were entering the state’s second most dangerous city. “Stop laying off cops!” the billboard urged. The fiscally troubled city of 290,000, in California’s depressed Central Valley, was slashing spending and cutting services in order to meet pension and health-care obligations. Violent crime had soared. Two years later, with crime still sky-high and city services even leaner, Stockton has given up. On June 26th, after months of closed-door negotiations with its creditors failed, the city council endorsed a budget plan to file for bankruptcy. The biggest municipal insolvency in American history will hit bondholders as well as former public workers whose health-care costs the city had covered. At the budget meeting former city workers with chronic medical conditions made heartfelt pleas to find another way out. But there were no more options. “Stockton is a cautionary tale about what happens if you don’t make dramatic fiscal changes to react to the broader economic picture,” says Chris Hoene of the National League of Cities, a think-tank in Washington DC. In the mid-1990s house prices soared and taxes flooded in. The city accumulated obligations to its workers and made rash spending pledges. When the market went sour in 2007-08 Stockton was left more exposed than most. Revenues dried up. As unemployment climbed above 20%, its foreclosure rate became one of the highest in the nation, where it remains. How many more Stocktons will America see? Perhaps fewer than some expect. “A great untold story is that a lot of cities are making dramatic decisions to bring their long-term fiscal solvency into line”, says Mr Hoene. Most municipalities were not as badly hit as Stockton, and so have more time to act on employee and retirement costs. Recent votes to cut pension benefits in San Jose and San Diego point to a growing reformist mood among some citizens. But in some respects Stockton is not alone. Like many Californian cities, notes Kevin Klowden of the Milken Institute in Los Angeles, it handed management of its pensions to CalPERS, a statewide fund. This locked it into obligations that reduced its budgetary autonomy. Even now it has no plans to cut pensions, for fear of incurring costly lawsuits. Other cities face similar difficulties, and demography is not on their side. Like Greece in the euro zone, Stockton represents a difference of degree, not of kind.