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Together at home: A new strategy for housing

Together at home: A new strategy for housing

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Published by IPPR
IPPR’s ongoing fundamental review of housing policy has shown that English housing is unfit for purpose. In this final report, we bring together a number of policy strands to present a new and often radical strategy for housing in this country.
IPPR’s ongoing fundamental review of housing policy has shown that English housing is unfit for purpose. In this final report, we bring together a number of policy strands to present a new and often radical strategy for housing in this country.

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Published by: IPPR on Sep 24, 2012
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10/28/2012

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Institute for Public Policy Research Andy Hull andGraeme Cooke
June 2012© IPPR 2012
report
 TOGETHER AT HOME
 A NEW STRATEGFOR HOUSING
 
i
 together at home
 A taty fooui
 Andy Hull and Graeme CookeJune 2012
 
IPPR |
  Together at home: A new strategy for housing
ii
 ABOUT The AUThOrs
 Andy Hull
is a senior research fellow at IPPR and has led IPPR’s fundamentalreview of housing policy.
Graeme Cooke
is associate director for family, community and work at IPPR.
 AcknOwledgmenTs
IPPR’s fundamental review of housing policy has been generously supportedby the Oak Foundation, Orbit Group, Amicus Horizon, Home Group, FamilyMosaic, Residential Landlords Association, Joseph Rowntree Foundation,Dolphin Square Foundation, Peabody, Trust for London and BradfordMetropolitan District Council. The authors would like to thank the following people for their input and advice: Aida Caldera Sánchez (economist, OECD), Justin Bates (barrister, ArdenChambers), Declan Gaffney (independent research consultant), Matt Grifth(associate fellow, IPPR), James Murray (executive member for housing, LondonBorough of Islington), Jamie Burton (barrister, Doughty Street Chambers), JohnHills (professor of social policy, LSE), Duncan Shrubsole (director of policy andexternal affairs, Crisis), Mark Stephens (professor of urban economics, GlasgowUniversity), John Best (urbanist and corporate advisor), Sean McLaughlin(director of housing, London Borough of Islington), Nigel Minto (head of housingand planning, London Councils), Ed Turner (deputy leader, Oxford City Council),Pete Redman (managing director, Housing Futures), Toby Lloyd (head of policy,Shelter), Phil McCarvill (associate fellow, IPPR) and Jenni Viitanen (member of the Centre for Urban Policy Studies, Manchester University). Their constructivefeedback was invaluable, but we do not pretend that there was consensus onevery issue or that they will agree with every word of this report. Thanks nally go to IPPR colleagues who have provided a sounding board andsupported this work, especially Marc Stears, Tony Dolphin, Mark Ballinger, Nick Pearce, Tim Finch, Richard Darlington and Katie Schmuecker.Responsibility for the research, including any omissions and errors, remains withthe authors.
 ABOUT IPPr
IPPR, the Institute for Public Policy Research, is the UK’s leading progressive thinktank. We producerigorous research and innovative policy ideas for a fair, democratic and sustainable world.We are open and independent in how we work, and with ofces in London and the North of England,IPPR spans a full range of local and national policy debates. Our international partnerships extendIPPR’s inuence and reputation across the world.IPPR4th Floor, 14 Buckingham StreetLondon WC2N 6DF T: +44 (0)20 7470 6100E: info@ippr.orgwww.ippr.orgRegistered charity no. 800065June 2012. © 2012 The contents and opinionsexpressed in this paper are thoseof the authors only.

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