New York City has a housing bubble.

The average value of a home is $2.1 million.

The cost of a one-bedroom apartment in the city is $1.8 million.

New York has seen a surge in new development, but many are in the midst of a slow and painful recovery.

But what if you paid a few hundred dollars more?

The city’s rent has been rising steadily.

It hit an all-time high in March.

According to the Census Bureau, New York is home to 6,000 people living in poverty.

But a recent survey by real estate agency Zillow found that nearly a quarter of the people in New York are renters.

That means the median rent for a one bedroom apartment in Manhattan has increased by $900 since March 2017.

To make matters worse, the cost of rent in the Big Apple has skyrocketed.

Zillows estimates the median household income for a two-bedroom is $35,000, and the average rent in Manhattan is $3,000.

But with the median price of a New York home at $2,569, the price of an average one-bed home in Brooklyn is $12,000 more.

If you’re a renter and have an annual income of $75,000 or more, you’ll pay $2 more per month than if you live in a single-family home.

But what if your rent is less than $400 a month?

That could be the difference between being homeless and being in the nation’s largest city.

According the National Coalition for the Homeless, New Yorkers have the highest poverty rate in the country at 13.5 percent.

If your rent exceeds $400 per month, you may be homeless and in need of assistance.

The city of New York does not have a housing strategy in place to address homelessness.

But many homeless individuals are in desperate need of help.

The Housing Trust Fund, which supports rental assistance, is expected to run out at the end of the year.

The federal government has been making cuts to the program, which funds vouchers and other assistance for low-income people and families.

A study by The New York Times last week found that as much as 80 percent of vouchers in New Jersey were lost to inflation.

The housing market is a dangerous place to live, according to a new study from The Urban Institute.

The Urban Group, a nonprofit research group, found that the housing crisis has contributed to the death of over 1,100 New York residents this year alone.

The researchers believe that the shortage of affordable housing is directly tied to the city’s housing crisis.

The problem is exacerbated by a lack of affordable rental housing.

About 10 percent of New Yorkers rent in a one or two bedroom apartment.

That number is likely to rise as more people are forced to pay more.

And many of those people will be young adults with children, according the Urban Group.

For many of the New Yorkers in need, the city has no alternative.

One in four New Yorkers who are homeless is between the ages of 25 and 34, and many of them are single mothers.

They are likely to be working at low-wage jobs, and are often unemployed, homeless or on disability, according Toobin.

The crisis is making it more difficult for these people to get by, to get ahead.

The city has long been criticized for its poor housing policies.

The National Housing Trust was founded in 1934 and has provided nearly $30 billion in federal housing aid.

But the city hasn’t made any significant housing investments since 2009.

According Toobin, the housing needs of people who have been living in shelters for years and the homeless have not improved.

“They just keep getting kicked in the butt,” he said.

“And it’s like, why do you have to be so mean?

Why do you make these poor people miserable?”

If you or someone you know is in need and needs assistance, the National Housing Authority offers free help to low- and moderate-income families and individuals, including children and seniors.

You can call them at 1-800-832-HELP or visit their website at

Toobin said that many of his clients in New Yorks shelters are struggling to keep their heads above water.

“We see it as a chronic crisis, and it’s an epidemic,” he told ABC News.

“The city needs to fix its housing policies and build on it.”