NFL Week 6: Fantasy Football Trade Values Chart and Rest-of-Season rankings

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Early Waiver Wire Adds: Quarterback
(3:12)

What is the Trade Values Chart? Since its creation in 2011, CBS Sports has been the home of the original Fantasy Football Trade Values Chart, designed to help guide you in making fair trades in your non-PPR, PPR and SuperFlex/2QB leagues. Values are determined by expected future performance, future schedule and public sentiment, not past performance. 

The values assigned to the players below are a long-term measurement of their Fantasy value. By adding two players’ values you could determine what one player you should be able to get in return. However, Fantasy managers should take off 20% of the value in any trade where one side has two or more players than the other.  

This list also works as a “Rest of Season” rankings. Also, any player not on the chart should be considered valued at no more than four

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Fargo recap: American family values

James Hibberd Notes How ‘Fargo’s’ Production Delay May Have Increased Its Fourth Season’s Cultural Relevance

EW Editor-at-Large, James Hibberd, shares why the new season of ‘Fargo’ might resonate with viewers more right now, and discusses Chris Rock’s performance, and why this season feels different than previous ones.

No one’s ever quite sure what anyone else is up to in Fargo, but that begins to change in “The Pretend War,” which finds the show’s contentious factions all gaining a greater understanding of the motives and machinations of their rivals, neighbors, and significant others. Except, that is, when it comes to the mysterious specter who appears to be haunting the Smutny clan.

In the dead of night, Ethelrida writes at her desk. Upon hearing a noise, she slowly opens her bedroom door and spies an elderly white stranger sitting in a chair. He turns to reveal a gaunt, pasty face with

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Tower’s $100M fix meant to stop building, its home values from sinking

Four years after the Millennium Tower grabbed international attention as the world’s most prominent sinking and leaning high-rise, the off-kilter condo tower is set to start a $100 million fix that residents hope will not only correct the engineering blunders of the past but restore values in the beleaguered building.

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Millennium Tower’s $100M fix meant to stop building and home values from further sinking



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Home Values Jump, Trade Deficit Plummets

Tuesday, October 6, 2020

A new report from analytics firm CoreLogic on Home Values this morning showed the highest rise in two years for the month of August: +5.9% year over year, +1.0% in just the past month. Two big drivers appear to be the +8.6% year-over-year spike in entry-level home ownership (meaning Millennials are at last making the jump in meaningful numbers to real estate purchases), and the “mass exodus” from crowded cities like New York in favor of more space, following the initial impact of the coronavirus pandemic: suburban homes with big back yards.

Inventories were down in August 17% year over year, as home builders from entry-level specialists D.R. Horton DHI to luxury developers Toll Brothers TOL scramble to make land purchases and break new ground. This industry was affected by this past spring’s shutdown, as land-buying firms were not considered part of the “essential workers” allowed

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Current Social Capital Hedosophia Holdings Corp II Price Values Opendoor Like A High Growth SaaS Company (NYSE:IPOB)

Surge in IPOB Price Due to Opendoor Announcement

Over the last month, shares of Social Capital Hedosophia Holdings Corp II (IPOB) have risen ~70%, in large part due to the announcement that IPOB will be used to bring Opendoor public. I was an early shareholder of IPOB with the overall thesis that given Chamath Palihapitiya’s impressive track record, there was a high likelihood that he would succeed in putting together a deal that would drive up the value of IPOB. That thesis has played out as expected leaving me with another question: now that the original thesis has played out, are the shares still worth holding?

ChartData by YCharts

There is already a lot of good research on the fundamentals of Opendoor’s business, so I will not repeat those details in this article. In particular, I recommend this Seeking Alpha article Knock Knock. Who’s There? Opendoor. Chamath Just SPAC’d The

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World Cities Saw Modest Growth in Home Values During Second Quarter

Global cities experienced only modest growth in home values from April through June, as much of the world faced some form of economic lockdown, according to new data.

House prices in 150 urban centers rose by an average of 3.4% in the second quarter of 2020 compared to the same period last year, according to Knight Frank’s Global Residential Cities Index, published on Thursday. While it marked a very slight downtick from the 3.6% annual growth recorded in the first three months of the year, the massive economic disruption caused by the pandemic appears not to have had an immediate impact on city home prices.

Indeed, there were still pockets of extreme growth even in the face of uncertainty, particularly in Turkey, where astronomical price growth in three cities led the entire index. The Turkish port Izmir, the country’s third most populous city, saw home prices shoot up 28.1% in

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Study: Solar projects driving down home values in R.I. suburbs – News – providencejournal.com

PROVIDENCE — Opponents of the development of large solar installations in rural and suburban Rhode Island argue that sprawling tracts of photovoltaic panels mar the character of their communities.

They worry that in many cases construction of the industrial energy projects mean clear-cutting acres of woodlands or building in open fields, leading to a loss of prime green space.

Now, it looks like they have something else to be concerned about.

After analyzing thousands of property sales in Rhode Island and Massachusetts over a decade and a half, economists at the University of Rhode Island have concluded that solar development is having a negative impact on nearby home values.

Corey Lang, associate professor of natural resource economics, and doctoral student Vasundhara Gaur found that prices of homes within a mile of a solar installation declined by 1.7%. Homes within a tenth of a mile went down by 7%.

Some of

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Study: Solar farms reduce home values – News – The Herald News, Fall River, MA

PROVIDENCE — Opponents of the development of large solar installations in rural and suburban Rhode Island argue that sprawling tracts of photovoltaic panels mar the character of their communities.

They worry that in many cases construction of the industrial energy projects mean clear-cutting acres of woodlands or building in open fields, leading to a loss of prime green space.

Now, it looks like they have something else to be concerned about.

After analyzing thousands of property sales in Rhode Island and Massachusetts over a decade and a half, economists at the University of Rhode Island have concluded that solar development is having a negative impact on nearby home values.

Corey Lang, associate professor of natural resource economics, and doctoral student Vasundhara Gaur found that prices of homes within a mile of a solar installation declined by 1.7%. Homes within a tenth of a mile went down by 7%.

Some of

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S&P CoreLogic Case-Shiller Indices show Chicago home values rose 0.8 percent in July

That’s essentially flat from a year ago. July was the seventh month out of the past 12 when Chicago home values were flat, according to the index. In the other five months, values were up 1.5 percent or less. 

Nationwide, home values were up 4.8 percent in July, or six times the increase in Chicago. The national figure has been up more than 4 percent in six of the past 12 months.

“The strength of the housing market was consistent nationally,” Craig Lazzara, managing director and global head of index investment strategy at S&P Dow Jones Indices, said in prepared comments that accompanied the data. All 19 cities in the index showed stronger performance in July than in June, he noted. That includes Chicago, where home prices were up 0.6 percent in June and 0.8 percent in July.

This report from Case-Shiller does not conflict with Crain’s story last week

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