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Rampant volatility in the stock market is showing up in high-end housing. But as with all things real estate, the impact depends on location.
Booming real estate markets in Vancouver and Toronto have pushed housing prices to “dangerously” unaffordable levels, according to RBC.
The winter wallop may have chilled housing activity in parts of the country, but overheated home prices are really what are slowing sales nationwide.
Hao Hong from the Bank of Communications International explains that Chinese markets are selling off as a result of property market concerns.
Beijing wants to see a pick up in real estate investment while reducing inventories in tier-three cities, says Lee Wee Liat from BNP Paribas.
Heitman's John White says the property markets in China's higher-tier cities and lower-tier cities are performing very differently.
A new study from Trulia shows how homeowners in the 12 Super Tuesday states have fared since the last election and what that might mean for the vote.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Diana Olick report new home sales in January hit 494,000 versus the 520,000 estimate.
A big piece of it is how much inventory is out there, says Stan Humphries, Zillow Group, sharing the latest data on the housing market.
CNBC's Diana Olick has the latest data on housing as mortgage applications drop while interest rates on the 30-year fixed inch up slightly.
A very slight inch higher in interest rates caused a more than slight drop in mortgage application volume.
Home purchase is a major long-term expenditure so people want to ensure their jobs are secure, says National Association of Realtors' Lawrence Yun.
The housing market is well on its way to recovery, according to Toll Brothers CEO Douglas Yearley.
Tight mortgage lending standards have hurt minority borrowers the most since the housing crisis. How nonprofits are helping more Americans become homeowners.
Douglas Yearley, Toll Brothers CEO, joins Closing Bell to discuss his company’s quarterly results and the housing market.
Home prices in major metropolitan areas continued to rise in December, though the gains came in slightly behind expectations.
One Cleveland-based company has created a program that aims to turn its employees into homeowners. CNBC's Diana Olick reports the details.
CBRE's Frank Chen says Beijing's policy easing will only help clear the housing supply glut in some higher-tier cities.
Despite three years of a solid recovery in home prices, a surprising number of homeowners don't realize what they've gained, says loanDepot.
SoHo Capital's Frank Troise explains how housing, bad loans and reserves indicators could suggest that China's worst could be over.