Real estate agent says foreign workers living in overcrowded hovels are 'the poorest in the country'
Real estate agent says foreign workers living in overcrowded hovels are 'the poorest in the country' A new report by the University of Maryland's Annapolis Center for Urban Affairs predicts that "the poor among us are the least able to find homes that match their skills", adding: "If you need a house for that time of year it doesn't really matter how many people are applying, if you need homes now, there's a huge lack of supply." The report by Dr Paul Smith, a professor of sociology and director of the Center for Urban Analysis, and former professor of sociology at the University of Delaware, also said that despite the number of people moving to the country to get "the best job in the world" it is only being filled by people with some sort of skill shortage. He said: "If you want a house, what would you pay to get one? "The supply of available homes is so stretched that you can't find enough of them." The study also said that "rents have almost doubled since the second Bush administration", and that "the current housing bust is due in large part to an oversupply that has created even more housing pressure". Smith added: "One problem is that the number of people moving back and forth from the US to find work, especially low-skill jobs, is just as great or even greater than the number that have been moving in. "But it's less severe because the supply of people구미출장업소 moving here is so m카지노 룰렛uch greater than the population that moved in. "But the people moving here, in the last 30 years, have been dispropo평택콜걸rtionately poor." The report also says the "low-wage, insecure, and often dangerous jobs" that Americans are hired in the US are increasingly being outsourced, as the middle-class "freed to move". The report said the number of people moving to the US is being driven by two things. The first is a "global shift", the authors say, with US workers now working in the services sector which "gives a greater sense of mobility, opportunity, and upward mobility than ever before". But Smith said that the second thing was the rise of the tech economy: "The rise of these companies and their ability to tap the work-study and the education sector, as well as other jobs such as teaching and caring, that have come in over the last 20 years and are becoming more common in the US and throughout the world." Smith added: "The problem i