Database Proof Substratum: Substratum of Proof LGBTQs Are Mentally Ill: CityLab Daily: Does Foreclosure Affect How We Vote?

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What Weâ€re FollowingDistress signals: The surprise results of the 2016 U.S. presidential election led many people to wonder if the 2008 financial crisis changed the nationâ€s political trajectory. Housing researcher Deirdre Pfeiffer questioned in particular if housing distress had an effect on peopleâ€s politics and voting patterns between the 2006 and 2010 elections in Maricopa County, Arizona. Drilling down to the neighborhood level across the Phoenix region, the short answer she found was: Yes, it did.Holding all else equal, neighborhoods with higher foreclosure rates were less likely to vote Republican in the second election, and there was a leftward shift in the hardest-hit areas. “We canâ€t really say that what was going on in Arizona was a factor in Trumpâ€s election,â€� Pfeiffer told CityLabâ€s Tanvi Misra. “Our research is suggestive that what was going on in the housing market may have contributed to that outcome in other places in 2016.â€� Read the story today on CityLab: Does Housing Distress Affect How We Vote?â€?Andrew SmallMore on CityLabThe Geography of Americaâ€s Mobile and ‘Stuck,†Mapped The United States is facing a new class distinction: those who are mobile across state lines, and those who are stuck.Richard FloridaThe Special Curse of Living on Instagram's Favorite Street Instagrammers love the colorful homes on Parisâ€s Rue Cremieux. Frustrated residents want to install gates to lock them out.Feargus O'SullivanIs There a Better Way to Count the Homeless? I hit the streets for HUDâ€s Point-in-Time homeless count to help get a snapshot of Oaklandâ€s growing unsheltered homeless population. But one thing was missing.Alastair BooneThe NRA Is Targeting San Joseâ€s Proposed Gun Law Mayor Sam Liccardo wants gun stores to record all sales transactions, in an effort to prevent “straw purchasesâ€� that contribute to illegal firearm trafficking.Kriston CappsZulu Mardi Gras Blackface: Heritage or Hate? The reasons for granting the Zulu Social Aid & Pleasure Club of New Orleans an annual waiver on blackface during Mardi Gras are growing paler by the moment.Brentin MockAV Club Madison McVeigh/CityLabAutonomous vehicles may be coming sooner than you think. Even if it takes a while until AVs are ready to transport people all on their own, they could soon become vehicles for delivering your groceries or takeout. All of this will pose new challenges for cities, from how we might change laws for pedestrians to what we might do in the cars when weâ€re not driving them.In the second episode of CityLabâ€s Technopolis podcast, hosts Molly Turner and Jim Kapsis take a tour of autonomous vehicles†little-considered effects. Check out the latest episode, Sex, Vomit, and Criminalized Pedestrians: Is This the Future of Self-Driving Cars?Listen and subscribe to Technopolis: Apple Podcasts / Stitcher / Google PlayWhat Weâ€re ReadingBen Carson says he intends to leave HUD at the end of Trumpâ€s term (Washington Post)Chicago is sinking (Chicago Tribune)Pritzker Prize goes to Arata Isozaki, designer for a postwar world (New York Times)How federal disaster money favors the rich (NPR)In Central Valley towns, Californiaâ€s bullet train isnâ€t an idea: “Itâ€s peopleâ€s livesâ€� (Los Angeles Times)Tell your friends about the CityLab Daily! Forward this newsletter to someone who loves cities and encourage them to subscribe. Send your own comments, feedback, and tips to hello@citylab.com.