- The Hispanic Housing Experience in the United States, Part II
- Volume 23 Number 3
- Managing Editor: Mark D. Shroder
- Associate Editor: Michelle P. Matuga
Hispanic Housing Experience in the United States Part II—Hispanic Homeownership and Rental Access Quality, Gentrification, and the Resulting Impact on Neighborhood Context
Portia R. Hemphill
U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development
The views expressed in this article are those of the authors and do not represent the official positions or policies of the Office of Policy Development and Research, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, or the U.S. government.
The access of Hispanics—the largest ethnic-racial minority in the United States—to housing has been understudied. A Cityscape call for papers to fill that gap resulted in more publishable submissions than would fit in one symposium. Therefore, in the last issue, George Carter III presented “The Hispanic Housing Experience in the United States, Part I,” which focused on homelessness, segregation, anti-immigrant ordinances, and mobility.
In this issue, our symposium (Part II) focuses on one old theme (segregation) but also several new ones: assisted housing, homeownership, and the transition of wealth and real property between generations.