As the global financial crisis began to unravel, the US housing market began to show signs of weakness.
That’s a problem for the Trump administration, which wants to boost home sales, increase lending and cut taxes.
Now that the crisis has ended, a number of the country’s leading economists are questioning the merits of the housing recovery and suggesting that the US is likely to see another housing bubble in the years ahead.
Economists at the Federal Reserve, Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency and the Bank of England are all saying the economy is likely headed for a major correction.
They’re also warning that the country could be in for another year of slow, but persistent, economic growth.
And some economists say the US economy may be heading into a new “housing bubble.”
What is a housing bubble?
The term housing bubble has become a buzzword in recent months, thanks to a series of headlines over the past few months.
In June, housing prices shot past their peak in nearly five years.
In October, the housing price index rose 2.8% and was the biggest annual increase in nearly two decades.
And last week, a major index of mortgage debt soared more than 25% over the course of the year.
But what exactly are these housing bubbles?
How did we get here?
The economic downturn began in late 2007, when the US home market was in its biggest bubble in years.
During the downturn, homeownership rates plunged as investors sold their homes and the value of their homes fell.
Many of the people who purchased homes in the downturn saw the money vanish as they sold.
The Federal Reserve reported in October that a large portion of the collapse in housing prices was due to people “buying and selling their homes during the downturn.”
That meant that a lot of people, especially older people and minorities, saw their homes fall in value and lost their homes as well.
In some cases, people lost their houses as a result of the crash in the housing bubble.
But a new report from the Brookings Institution and The New York Times this week found that many people who were trying to buy houses and make their money, including many young people, lost their housing when the housing prices fell.
According to the Brookings report, a large number of these young people also lost their jobs.
This means that many of the young people who had put their savings into a house were forced to cut back on spending as a direct result of falling housing prices.
What do these economists say?
The Federal Bankers Association, the Financial Services Roundtable and the Federal Housing Finance Agency all released a report this week saying that the housing crisis has led to a slowdown in economic growth, as well as a slowdown of wage growth.
The report says that since the crisis, the unemployment rate for working-age Americans has fallen by 1.6 percentage points.
But the Brookings economists say that despite this drop, the overall unemployment rate remains elevated, and is still higher than it was at the end of 2009.
That said, the economists argue that the Federal government’s stimulus efforts have been insufficient to boost job growth.
They also say that the stimulus programs have not been enough to offset the effects of the recession on wages.
What’s the consensus view?
Economists from the Federal Bank, the Fed, the Federal Deposit Advisers and the National Association of Realtors all say that they see a housing correction coming, but that the recovery has yet to start.
This is the same consensus that we see for the recession.
The Brookings economists also point to several other factors that have contributed to the recent housing market crash.
The biggest one is that home values have fallen by nearly 2.5 million homes since the start of the crisis.
As a result, more people have been priced out of the market.
This has pushed down the cost of mortgages, and that has driven up home prices.
Economies professor Alan Krueger at George Mason University told the Associated Press that it would be hard to recover a housing market that had so much weakness.
The economic slowdown, and the resulting housing correction, is also hurting households and businesses, and hurting the economy in other ways.
“We’re not getting as much growth,” Kruegel told the AP.
“The job market is not growing at the same rate as the economy.
The economy has been hurt, and I think we’re not seeing that recovery that people think is going to be the case.”
This means more people are struggling to get by, and people are getting poorer, and more of the middle class is getting poorer.
Economist James Gorman of the Federal Economic Council told the BBC that this is why the housing bust began.
When the housing crash started, it didn’t have much impact on the economy because people had been paying down their mortgages.
Now, the economy has to be able to keep making payments and make more money, so you’re also hurting the middle classes, the poor, and all the other people who are struggling economically because of the lack of