The supply of homes for sale is now at the lowest level since the National Association of Realtors began tracking inventory 18 years ago.
Higher housing costs have borrowers searching for the best deals on home loans.
Remember the sliced and diced mortgage-backed bonds that brought down the U.S. economy? They're back — but possibly evolved.
It's cold outside, but hot indoors, as housing experts say this might be the best time to sell (and a good time to buy).
“To come in and blatantly eliminate these programs because you're trying to meet a budget number … it’s actually alarming,” one insider says.
The nation's home builders couldn't be happier with President Donald Trump's first move to remove strict environmental rules.
Mortgage interest rates moved to the highest level since 2014.
Homebuyers are also increasingly choosing adjustable-rate mortgages, hoping to save a few more dollars on the monthly payment.
Homes sell fastest during these two weeks, according to a new survey by Zillow.
Mortgage rates are higher than they were a year ago, but they did fall enough last week to bring borrowers back to the market.
"All signs are showing that homes this spring will be much less affordable than last year," warns one real estate economist.
Higher mortgage rates and near record low supply resulted in disappointing home sales to start the year.
In local markets across the nation, there are too few listings to meet the strong buyer demand.
Sales from builder Toll Brothers might signal cheaper Manhattan condos.
After a sharp jump following the presidential election, confidence among U.S. home builders continued its slide in February.
Trump froze a move that could have saved some lower-income borrowers money, prompting criticism that it was too cautious and burdensome.
Refinance volume now stands at its lowest level since June 2009.
Landlord alert: Seattle is hot, but not the hottest opportunity for home-rental investing.
A slight decrease in mortgage interest rates last week helped put some energy back into the market.
Rising mortgage rates, bigger jumps in home prices and still-moderate income growth are adding up to a triple threat for the housing market.