NYC Rental Market Reports
Get the latest news on the cost of apartments for rent in NYC.
Zillow analyzed data collected by the U.S. census to get a sense of how many working-age adults were living with either roommates or family members.
New York’s rental market will finish out the year with many of the same factors we've seen throughout 2017—namely, high concessions and softening demand for luxury products.
It is almost as though the rent is too damn high.
Landlords continue to use concessions to lure renters, but vacancy rates are up—does this mean a reckoning is coming?
Most New Yorkers would find it hard to meet the landlord requirement of making 40 times the rent.
They’re far from the city’s priciest neighborhoods, but had its fastest-growing rents.
And—surprise!—the use of concessions is still high.
High summer demand pushed up rents in Manhattan, Brooklyn and especially Queens, but discounts are down.
Congressman Joseph Crowley of Queens will introduce a bill to aid rent-burdened households across the country.
In a report from StreetEasy, rent prices were found to have increased at double the rate of median wage increases during the past seven years.
Demand for affordable apartments in Manhattan has pushed up the median rent for entry tier apartments, July’s market reports find.
Going in on which of the city’s neighborhoods are most affordable and least affordable in relation to their median household incomes.
The analysis, by Ten-X Commercial, predicts that the vacancy rate will rise to 11 percent by the end of 2018
A new set of data from Zumper breaks down the average rent for a one-bedroom in various neighborhoods throughout Manhattan and Brooklyn, so if you’re looking for those deals, this could provide some hope.
The use of concessions is still high, but it looks like landlords will depend on them less.
May’s rental transactions of $15,000 or higher more than doubled compared to last year.
The rise in rental concessions may seem like good news, but renters shouldn’t count on it forever—here’s why.
A double-digit drop in sales inventory this April will make for a competitive summer.
According to a new RentCafe study, the majority of the country’s 20 priciest zip codes—for renters, anyway—are in New York, with Manhattan taking 16 of those slots.
Rent discounts and other concessions remain the new normal in New York, but landlords—and tenants—may be taking a risk with these hefty perks.
Rent prices around the new stations haven’t brought the massive spikes that industry experts predicted.
High inventory in Manhattan, Brooklyn, and Queens means landlords are offering more concessions
Renters, rejoice: New York City apartment prices are beginning to dip across the board, even though rents are, as ever, too damn high.
Exploring the numbers behind Astoria, Bed-Stuy, Sunset Park, and more.
Use of concessions like free rent is at an all-time high in Manhattan and Brooklyn.
Landlords in Brooklyn and Manhattan are offering record numbers of concessions to new renters thanks to a softening market.
The rent may be too damn high, but there are plenty of people in New York City who are willing to pay those astronomical prices, according to a new study by RentCafé.
A new study finds that more than half of New Yorkers who rent devote more than 30 percent of their income to rents. But when it comes to income versus rent, New York City isn’t the most expensive city (Hint: It isn’t San Francisco either.)
Median rents may have slipped, but the decrease wasn't enough to entice more people to move—even with more concessions being offered than ever.
Zumper tracked the monthly median rent for a one-bedroom apartment in Brooklyn and Queens. East Harlem, Bushwick and Ocean Hill experienced the biggest price bumps this month.
More than 20 percent of new condo sales in Manhattan are to investors, and now as those investors try to rent to turn a buck, there’s a flood of too-expensive rentals on the market.
Room share website SpareRoom has found that 14% of roommates in New York City are over the age of 40. This isn’t just out of necessity; Generation Xers are also seeking roommates for their * totally platonic * companionship.
In October, an increased rental supply, particularly from new, high-end developments, has caused landlords to offer up more concessions in both Brooklyn and Manhattan.
The outer Brooklyn neighborhood averages rent under $2,000 a month
Records were set left and right this past quarter in the outer boroughs. Sales records were set in Brooklyn and Queens for condos, co-ops, one- to three-family homes and luxury properties. Sorry, wannabe homeowners.
Lots of new development across the city has caused prices to level out in Manhattan and drop in Brooklyn, with landlord concessions up across the board.
The 10-block stretch along Flatbush Avenue between the Barclays Center and Myrtle Avenue has 19 apartment buildings that are either under construction or have just been completed, and together they have an offering of 6,500 units, most are rentals.
As the old saying goes, time is money—and for some New Yorkers who are desperate to shorten their commute, that comes at the price of about $56 a month, according to an analysis of market data by FiveThirtyEight. Here's what that means.