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Australia's housing crisis

Australia’s housing crisis

There is nothing more fiercely debated at the moment than Australia’s housing crisis. It’s a complex issue with many moving parts and it affects everyone, whether you’re a homeowner or renter, investor or are hoping to buy property in the future. Join us as Adviseable’s Kate Hill discusses some of the different aspects of the current housing crisis, including taking a look at the views of the major political parties, and dissecting how this crucial issue affects different groups of Australians. If you’ve enjoyed this video then you might like to subscribe to our YouTube channel, or browse through our latest videos. […]

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Australia's housing crisis

Australia’s housing crisis

Australia’s housing crisis has become a fiercely debated topic, capturing the attention of policymakers, economists, and the general public alike. As the nation grapples with the multifaceted challenges of housing affordability, accessibility, and sustainability, the discourse surrounding this issue has evolved into a complex web of competing narratives, proposed solutions, and ideological clashes. Amidst growing public discontent and calls for action, housing has pushed its way to the forefront of political debate once more, demanding attention from policymakers, advocacy groups, and the general public alike. Political parties are compelled to grapple with this multifaceted issue, as voters demand tangible solutions

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Adviseable australian housing crash

Will $500 billion in ‘Liar Loans’ trigger the Australian Housing Crisis?

A recent survey conducted by Investment Bank UBS has led to fears that a mortgage meltdown could trigger an Australian Housing Crisis. UBS have concluded that out of the 900 loans that were used in the survey, 67% were factually incorrect, therefore resulting in an estimated $500 billion in ‘liar loans’. UBS then went on to state that “the level of liar loans meant the impact on the broader economy from a housing downturn was likely to be more severe than anticipated by the banks”. The most common inaccuracies were overstating income and understating living expenses, the survey found. This

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