Everybody wants to get out of Illinois and Connecticut, it seems, and nobody wants to leave Montana.
The financial benefit of moving for a new job has been cut nearly in half over the past few decades.
Hint: It's not favorable tax rates.
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In the 1950s, 20 percent of U.S. residents found new homes each year. Today, it's dropped to an all-time low of 11.6 percent.
Baby boomers aren't drawn to the same sorts of retirement communities their parents were.
A new paper suggests we're staying put because there's less regional variation between jobs.
Growing up, I couldn't wait to flee central Indiana. Now I just feel lucky, and terrible.
Large, expensive U.S. metros were more likely to lose residents this summer.