Data & Tools
This database of eviction filings brings together the technological skill, expertise, and resources of numerous partner organizations. The tracker’s purpose is to further understanding of eviction-related housing instability and to improve the ability of metro Atlanta policymakers, nongovernment organizations, service providers, tenant organizers, and government entities to respond to it.
This interactive market analysis tool combines economic and real estate market data for more than 300 metro areas to provide insight into the momentum of change in CRE markets across the country. It enables users to identify trends and assess market risks for the four major property sectors—apartment, office, retail, and industrial.
This tool tracks the relative changes in home ownership affordability at a higher frequency and more granular level of geography than other current housing tools. It measures the ability of a median-income household to absorb the estimated annual costs associated with owning a median-priced home.
Track instability in the mortgage market with our Mortgage Analytics and Performance Dashboard. The tool displays mortgage forbearance and delinquent mortgage rates for owner-occupant homeowners.
This web tool is intended to serve as a companion resource for those interested in interacting with the estimates we cite in the October 14, 2020, Real Estate Research blog post. You can select the metropolitan area and race of interest from the drop-down menus at the top of the chart, then hover over the stacked bar charts that appear below to view the vulnerable renter household estimates.
The data tool displays rental affordability trends in the Southeast using 2015 American Community Survey data. Users can visualize data and create profiles at different levels of geography. It depicts renter households that pay more than 30 percent or 50 percent of their income on rent (cost-burdened or severely cost-burdened households, respectively).
The Atlanta Fed conducted a monthly survey of residential brokers and homebuilders in an effort to detect emerging real estate trends prior to the release of official statistics. We also conducted a quarterly commercial construction survey of business contacts who work as general contractors, subcontractors, developers, financiers, and building material suppliers.