The U.S. rental crisis appears to be softening, although Florida rents remain among the nation's most overvalued, according to researchers at Florida Atlantic University and two other schools.
Average home prices are falling in 39 of the 100 largest U.S. housing markets and prices in an additional 18 metropolitan areas are expected to decline soon.
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis is on track for re-election, leading Democratic challenger Charlie Crist by 11 percentage points and garnering strong approval ratings.
Florida Atlantic University's MBA in Sport Management program again improved its rankings among the world's top 40 postgraduate sport management degrees.
Hispanics are increasingly concerned about their personal finances, leading to a decline in optimism in the U.S. economy during the third quarter.
Southwest Florida, still dealing with widespread destruction from Hurricane Ian, has become the nation's most overvalued housing market.
Rent spikes have developed in the Sun Belt and the Northwest, a pattern clearly driven by local supply and demand issues.
Several Florida Atlantic University faculty experts are available to discuss various issues surrounding Hurricane Ian.
Inflation is a major concern for Floridians, with many saying the higher cost of living has greatly affected their finances and forced them to change summer travel plans.
Spokane, Washington and Austin, Texas are the two U.S. housing markets most exposed to price corrections, meaning consumers in those areas should strongly consider renting rather than buying