There’s a quasi-war over housing going on between U.S. millennials and the generations comprising their parents and grandparents, with many 25- to 40-year-olds caught between blaming older generations for their difficulties in becoming homeowners and feeling dependent on them for necessary financial help if they are ever to succeed.
1 Dec 2021
The Rebuilding Britain Index Report (wave 9)
Since it was first published in early 2021, the RBI has demonstrated that access to better jobs, better housing, thriving communities, and strong economic prosperity are the key drivers of levelling up the country and improving people’s lives. These drivers are underpinned by the need for people to be living in good health. Whilst the UK aggregated score on the RBI’s Health Index has remained flat since the last wave of the RBI, the overall score has fallen and inequalities have widened since 2021, with differences linked to income, region and age. The latest RBI Report explores these changes and highlights the importance of a collaborative approach across stakeholders to create the conditions for better health for everyone.
The Rebuilding Britain Index Report (wave 8)
Short-term support and and long-term action are both vital in alleviating the financial pressures households are facing as a result of the cost of living crisis. Pairing immediate support with longer-term action and thinking will help ease current and future financial pressures while also addressing wider social inequalities that exacerbate the impacts of cost-of-living crises. This strategic approach can truly level up the whole of the UK.
The Rebuilding Britain Index Report (wave 7)
This latest edition of the RBI not only outlines the continuing scale of the challenge facing the UK, but is very much intended to act as a blueprint to help the new Government navigate the issue over the coming years to ensure that what action it takes can have the maximum positive impact where and how it is most needed. The recommendations form a self-fulfilling virtuous cycle, where investment in economic infrastructure will positively effect health outcomes, while improving health outcomes will, in turn, positively effect economic output.
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