The pace of U.S. home price gains slowed in June from the previous month, but growth remained above the two-year average. » Read More
After falling in 2015, property prices are once climbing again in major Chinese cities, notes Marie Diron, Senior Vice President at Moody's Investors Service.
Raphael De Niro, Founder of The De Niro Team at Douglas Elliman, and CNBC's Robert Frank discuss the potential slowdown in New York City real estate as foreign buyers pull out of the market.
Spencer Rascoff, Zillow Group CEO, discusses the housing sector including whether to buy or rent, the locations with the highest prices, and interest from foreign buyers.
Dig deeper into the monthly jobs numbers, and you hit a pretty negative one: Wage growth, or lack of it. Here's how it hits housing.
CNBC's Diana Olick provides all the details you need to know about home flipping as 180k homes were flipped in 2015.
CNBC's Diana Olick looks at the rise of home flipping again and how it is different this time around.
Nearly 180,000 family homes and condos were flipped in 2015, according to RealtyTrac, the highest level in 10 years.
Home flipping is getting hot again, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports why the luxury real estate boom could stall, and what the top home buyer markets are.
Low mortgage rates are no longer a novelty, hence no longer a sudden incentive for mortgage borrowers.
London is the most popular city with ultra high net worth individuals (UHNWIs)for investment properties, says Nicholas Holt from Knight Frank.
In 2015, the S&P 500 index fell 10 percent as of mid-February, matched by a 15 percent decline in the share of million dollar or more home sales, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
In a unique Detroit housing program, select lenders are offering guaranteed second mortgages as a way to make up for appraisal gaps.
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.
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