Blame it on...
Will the Northeast ever see a riverse migration of people relocate back to this area from the South and West? What event(s) could quite possibly cause this to happen?
If taxes are lower in the Northeast than in other regions, then there will be a strong migration to the Northeast.Will the Northeast ever see a riverse migration of people relocate back to this area from the South and West? What event(s) could quite possibly cause to happen?
Perfectly stated!!!!Two primary reasons:
- The cyclical nature of these things
Just like diffusion in chemisty - particles (people) move from areas of high pressure (population density) to those of low. It's just not at equilibrium yet.
I read a very interesting article on my Bloomberg terminal today at work about this.When taxes become as high as the NE.
When traffic becomes unbearable.
When home/land prices become outrageous.
Many of the new cities of the south and west are one company towns, if that company falters, the city will wilt.
Only time will tell.
Nor will it, nor will the south and west "reboom" as greatly after that. It'll act as a damped wave function, because the density in those areas won't be starting from as low a relative density.The NE is on the rise again, sure its no BOOM, but the tide is at least slowing
Please guard it never comes to that, I'm not ready to move to the Yukon. hno: Population stabilization and then slow, manageable growth and that's it! There was a woman at the grocery store today with a Charlotte NC tee-shirt on today. Ugh, if you like the place enough to wear a ratty shirt with it out grocery shopping, just move there for chrissakes.When global warming really starts to heat up, and the climate of Buffalo starts to resemble that of Charlotte, then all those Buffalonians who moved to Charlotte will start moving back.