How the rent industry is taking a bite out of the economy

The rent industry may be losing ground to the free market, but the trend is also spreading to the next level.

The American Council on Lakota Affairs reports that rental income is now the top earner in the industry, with a total of $18 billion in revenue in 2015.

That number has jumped to $21.4 billion, which is $11 billion more than it was in 2015, when the industry lost ground.

But the growth in the sector is being fueled by new technology and advances in the way Americans buy and rent homes.

The growth is driven in part by the increasing popularity of home ownership among millennials.

This year, millennial renters have more disposable income than those born in 1945, according to the Census Bureau.

They have access to credit and have more money to spend on housing than older renters.

They also have more choices in where to live, and the number of rental homes they own is growing faster than the number they rent.

“The millennial generation is the first generation to own a home in the United States,” said Amy J. Hochberg, senior vice president for the American Council of Lakota Advocates.

“And this is their first generation that is building their own house and paying rent.

They are the ones paying the price of a housing bubble.”

In fact, a recent survey by the Housing Finance Policy Institute found that millennials have saved up $4,000 on their mortgages compared to their predecessors.

And the housing industry has become a much more efficient use of their money.

The median home value of a rental property is now $1.6 million, according the Mortgage Bankers Association.

The average value of an existing home is $1,900.

And while there is still a long way to go before homeownership is fully embraced by young people, Hochbert said, she sees a huge upside.

“People want to live in their own home,” she said.

“I believe that it is a real opportunity for the next generation of homeowners.”

A look at how people are buying and renting across the country | The American Heritage Dictionary of American Biography | National Association of Realtors