Colorado cracked the nation's top 10 in population growth over the past year, according to the latest U.S. Census Bureau figures.
Those estimates, released on Wednesday, show that Colorado's population grew 1.4% in the one-year time span from July 1, 2017, to the same date in 2018, landing the Centennial State's growth rate at No. 7 among the county's 50 states, Washington, D.C., and Puerto Rico.
Colorado grew by 79,662 residents since last year.
The nation as a whole grew in population by 0.6 percent to 327.2 million people, its slowest pace in more than 80 years, according to The Wall Street Journal.
Colorado's professionals have earned many accolades over the years, but "most likely to work in pajamas" had never been one of them, until now.
According to an analysis of 2017 U.S. Census data by online life insurance agency Haven Life, Colorado was number one state for work-at-home employees. The City of Boulder came in as the city with the third-highest percentage of home-based workers nationwide.
Across the state, just over 8 percent of adults work from home, compared to a nationwide average of 5.2 percent. Remote workers are most likely to be employed in professional, technical, or scientific services, according to the data.
Remote workers are also more plentiful in highly educated and highly affluent communities. Boulder, where in 2017,
The FHFA announced Tuesday that it is increasing the conforming loan limit for Fannie and Freddie mortgages in nearly every part of the U.S.
After not increasing the maximum conforming loan limits on mortgages to be acquired by Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac for 10 years, the Federal Housing Finance Agency has now increased the conforming loan limit for the third straight year.
According to the FHFA, the conforming loan limits will rise from this year’s total of $453,100 to $484,350 for 2019. That’s an increase of 6.9% from this year’s loan limit to next year’s.
As stated above, this marks the third straight year that the FHFA has increased the conforming loan limits after not increasing them from 2006 to 2016.
After more than a year of fanfare, competition and city government prostrations, Amazon’s announcement of its second headquarters location is imminent.
Back in September 2017 the e-commerce company first asked for proposals from North American cities on where to house its HQ2, which would come with 50,000 jobs and $5 billion in capital spending for the winning city.
Amazon said it was looking for a city equal to its Seattle headquarters, and would preference those with lots of tech talent, good public transit and attractive tax exemptions. After receiving more than 200 proposals, Amazon culled those to 20 finalists in January.
While Amazon has been mum about the winning city, plenty of people have placed their bets. NYU business professor
Why is it so hard to find a reasonably priced apartment in Denver right now?
Westword gives us a vision of what's going on.
One reason is that so few of them are being built, because developers continue to focus the vast majority of their resources on projects that only rich people can afford.
Indeed, a new study finds that 88 percent of apartment projects built within Denver city limits in 2017 and 2018 to date fall into the luxury or high-end category. And believe it or not, this number is actually down from the percentage of high-end projects built over the previous few years.
The report, just issued by RENTCafe, identifies the disproportionate number of luxury apartment buildings under construction as a national trend. Across the…
If you live pretty much anywhere in the Denver metro area, cranes and new developments seem to continue to be popping up everywhere.
According to this Denver Business Journal study, though, there are a handful of nearby cities that are experiencing the most growth:
In March 2018, cities in the Denver metro issued 3,266 new building permits for private housing units, reaching a high not seen since May 2001, according to data from the U.S. Census Bureau.
That number has fallen in the months since, but as new home construction heats up in the suburbs, we asked the largest homebuilders in the Denver metro to list the cities (up to five per firm) where they're planning the most expansion in 2018. Seventeen of the 21 firms on the List
Young people are pretty confident about their financial futures.
A recent survey from TD Ameritrade found that 53 percent of millennials expect to become millionaires at some point in their lives, if they aren't already.
While 23 percent believe they'll hit $1 million by age 50 or older, many expect to get there more quickly. A full 19 percent say they'll become a millionaire by age 40 and 7 percent predict it'll happen by 30.
But what if you want to speed up the process and reach that milestone in the next 15 years? It could be possible, if you're willing to work for it — and put away much more each month than the average American.
Using Bankrate's millionaire calculator, CNBC Make It found how much you'd have to save each month to
Denver’s getting paid more as it gets bigger, according to new data.
The U.S. Census Bureau just released income, poverty and other information from its 2017 American Community Survey, and it shows what you could’ve guessed — the city’s households are bringing home more money, according to Denverite.
At $76,643, Denver had the seventh-highest median household income out of the 25 most populous metro areas, according to the 2017 data. That’s up from $73,107 in inflation-adjusted dollars in 2016. The 4.8 percent growth is second among major metros only to a 6.1 percentage change in the San Diego area over the same time period.
“That’s a lot,” said Jack Strauss, Miller Chair of Applied Economics for the Daniels College of Business at the