EconPapers    
Economics at your fingertips  
 

Newcastle Business School Discussion Paper Series: Research on the Frontiers of Knowledge

From The University of Newcastle, Australia
Bibliographic data for series maintained by Vicki Picasso ().

Access Statistics for this working paper series.
Is something missing from the series or not right? See the RePEc data check for the archive and series.


2019-14: Housing cooperatives are a growing presence in Australia’s housing system, providing a diversity of housing forms to a variety of household types across the income spectrum, typically serving low- and moderate-income households. International evidence shows that housing cooperatives can provide a range of housing from very low price points through to market rate in both non-urban and urban contexts. The research presented in this report reviewed a selection of international cooperative housing sectors in addition to the Australian context, with the aims of compiling current evidence for the social and financial benefits of housing cooperatives, to develop a framework to assess this in Australia; and to identify preliminary issues regarding the growth and diversification of housing cooperatives in Australia. Australian and international evidence for the benefits of housing cooperatives focuses on seven primary areas; greater levels of social capital, greater housing security and quality, health and wellbeing, skills acquisition, reduced costs, broader economic and development outcomes. Based on the international review, five factors can be seen to help the growth of cooperative housing in addition to supportive policy and/or public funding. Core amongst these are a stable asset base if the State itself is not the developer, access to appropriate finance, and familiarity and acceptance in the market. The growth and diversification of Australia’s cooperative housing sector requires assessment of its legislative and funding environment. Factors for consideration are: 1. Individual project viability; 2. Access to property title; 3. Appropriate development finance and resident mortgage mechanisms; 4. Policy support; 5. Appropriate regulation Downloads
Louise Crabtree, Sidsel Grimstad, Joanne McNeill and Emma Power
2019-13: Universalism, liberalism and value pluralism Downloads
John William Tate
2019-12: Locke, church and state: Stanley Fish's impossible mission Downloads
John William Tate
2019-11: Liberty, toleration and persecution: Locke, Mill and the liberal tradition Downloads
John William Tate
2019-10: Paul Keating, John Howard and the 'crimson thread of kinship' Downloads
John William Tate
2019-09: Kant, providence, and the 'guarantee' of progress Downloads
John William Tate
2019-08: Howard, nation and identity: from overlapping consensus to citizenship test Downloads
John William Tate
2019-07: Al Qaeda, fundamentalism and modernity Downloads
John William Tate
2019-06: Keating, Howard and constitutive politics: splitting the difference Downloads
John William Tate
2019-05: Liberalism, conservatism and contested boundaries Downloads
John William Tate
2019-04: John Gray, value pluralism and the limits of universalism Downloads
John William Tate
2019-03: John Howard, constitutive politics and overlapping consensus Downloads
John William Tate
2019-02: Locke, Cranston and the case for toleration Downloads
John William Tate
2019-01: Enablers of the Neo-Liberal State? Exploring the Role of the International Accounting-Consulting Firms in Australia Since the Mid-1980s Downloads
Michael Howard
3: Ethnic Marketing Sensitivity: Reconciling Rigorous Theory With Pragmatism Downloads
Guilherme Pires and John Stanton
2: Neoliberalism, ‘Digitization’, and Creativity: the Issue of Applied Ontology Downloads
James Juniper
1: Cooperative Organizations as an Engine of Equitable Rural Economic Development Downloads
Morris Altman
Page updated 2024-05-17
Sorted by number, numeric part