Why we are still living in an era of decay
In the past couple of years, the number of residents living in apartments that are no longer usable has risen by nearly a third in a span of less than a decade.
In a country where one out of every six people are under the age of 35, there are signs of a changing of the guard.
A report by the Center for Urban and Regional Research (CUR) in 2016 found that the share of apartments that were vacant in the first half of this year was the highest since the mid-2000s.
The median age in Israel, at 31, is lower than the national average of 32.3 and higher than that of Denmark at 33.7.
In a country with a population of about 1.8 billion, the population is growing rapidly.
In Israel, which has one of the highest rates of HIV infections in the world, the average age of people living in private homes is just 28.7 years old.
According to a 2016 report by Kavla, a Tel Aviv-based research group, there were more than one million people living alone in the country.
The majority of people who have been living in the informal sector in Israel are from the Arab world, particularly from the Gulf region, which is a major market for the Israeli-based beauty industry.
In fact, many Arab women also choose to live in the private sector as it is easier to access services.
In the past two years, Israel has also seen a sharp rise in the number in private apartments, with nearly three quarters of all private apartments now being occupied by people under the old age of 50.
The number of apartments with no use has risen even more sharply.
According the data from the Central Bureau of Statistics, the share that are vacant has grown from 14.4% to 19.6%.
The rise in rental vacancies has led to an increase in the price of private apartments.
In 2015, rents in private apartment were about one and a half times the average rent in public housing, according to the data.
The median monthly rent in a private apartment is now about $600, while the average monthly rent for public housing is about $2,500, according the data of the Central Planning Commission.
The rising number of vacancies is not confined to Israel alone.
In Jordan, the rental market is also experiencing a major change.
Rents in public apartments rose by 13.5% in 2017, according an average of the data published by the Central Bank.
In neighboring Iraq, which was once known as the Arab World’s breadbasket, the trend is the same.
The rent in the Iraqi capital Baghdad has risen 11% over the past year.
In the last five years, rents have risen by an average 23% in Baghdad.
Rent in public properties in the capital Baghdad rose by 12.4%, according to data from Jordan’s Housing Ministry.
In 2017, the median rent in Baghdad was about $1,000.
According to a recent report by Tel Aviv University, the country has the highest number of apartment vacancies in the Arab countries, with at least 6.6 million apartments in the public sector.
The number of people in private residential rental in Israel reached 4.9 million in the year ending June 2017, which marked a 16.4 percent increase over the previous year, according data from Israel’s Ministry of Housing and Construction.
In 2015, the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs reported that in the Palestinian territories, there was a 3.5 percent increase in vacant apartments in 2015, compared to the previous years.
In recent years, a number of countries have taken steps to address the issue of rental vacancies.
In October 2016, the UN Security Council adopted Resolution 16/166, which called for a halt to the rental of apartments to non-citizens who were living in Israeli settlements.
The resolution, adopted by a majority of the council members, called on all parties to respect the rights of all citizens and to promote respect for human rights.
In 2016, Israel passed legislation to allow Israeli citizens living in occupied East Jerusalem to rent their apartments, as well as to restrict private ownership of residential property.
Israel also implemented a law in July 2017 to increase the minimum age of ownership of an apartment in Jerusalem, from 25 to 35 years old, for all people over the age 15, but not for children younger than 15 years old and for families with a single parent.
According the legislation, all owners and managers of rental properties must provide a certificate that they are not the owners or managers of the property.
In 2017, a majority vote in Israel’s parliament approved a bill to increase restrictions on rental apartments in occupied Jerusalem, as the legislation would require landlords to obtain a security clearance before renting apartments to Israeli citizens, and would impose strict requirements on the rental units of non-Israeli owners, including requiring the owners to pay a security fee.
According a 2017 report by Israel’s Department of Finance, the cost of renting an apartment to a person of less-than-30 years