Lars Brausewetter

Lars Brausewetter
Aktuelle Position

seit 12/21

Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter der Abteilung Finanzmärkte

Leibniz-Institut für Wirtschaftsforschung Halle (IWH)

Forschungsschwerpunkte

  • makroökonomische Politik
  • politische Ökonomie
  • Konjunkturanalyse und -prognose

Lars Brausewetter ist seit Dezember 2021 Doktorand in der Abteilung Finanzmärkte. Er forscht zu den Themen makroökonomische Politik sowie politische Ökonomie der Ungleichheit.

Lars Brausewetter studierte an der Leibniz Universität Hannover und verbrachte Auslandssemester an der Université Côte d'Azur in Nizza und an der UC Berkeley in Kalifornien.

Ihr Kontakt

Lars Brausewetter
Lars Brausewetter
Mitglied - Abteilung Finanzmärkte
Nachricht senden +49 345 7753-769

Publikationen

Arbeitspapiere

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Explaining Regional Disparities in Housing Prices Across German Districts

Lars Brausewetter Stephan L. Thomsen Johannes Trunzer

in: IWH Discussion Papers, Nr. 13, 2022

Abstract

Over the last decade, German housing prices have increased unprecedentedly. Drawing on quality-adjusted housing price data at the district level, we document large and increasing regional disparities: Growth rates were higher in 1) the largest seven cities, 2) districts located in the south, and 3) districts with higher initial price levels. Indications of price bubbles are concentrated in the largest cities and in the purchasing market. Prices seem to be driven by the demand side: Increasing population density, higher shares of academically educated employees and increasing purchasing power explain our findings, while supply remained relatively constrained in the short term.

Publikation lesen

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Explaining Regional Disparities in Housing Prices across German Districts

Lars Brausewetter Stephan L. Thomsen Johannes Trunzer

in: IZA Institute of Labor Economics, March 2022

Abstract

Over the last decade, German housing prices have increased unprecedentedly. Drawing on quality-adjusted housing price data at the district level, we document large and increasing regional disparities: growth rates were higher in 1) the largest seven cities, 2) districts located in the south, and 3) districts with higher initial price levels. Indications of price bubbles are concentrated in the largest cities and in the purchasing market. Prices seem to be driven by the demand side: increasing population density, higher shares of academically educated employees and increasing purchasing power explain our findings, while supply remained relatively constrained in the short term.

Publikation lesen
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