The National Association of Realtors reports an index of pending home sales fell 2.4-percent in August to a reading of 108.5. » Read More
CNBC Contributor Ron Insana says there is no evidence of a nationwide real estate bubble, while realtor Dolly Lenz says houses are sitting on the market longer.
More and more college students are living in luxury apartments. CNBC's Diana Olick reports.
This is a new trend in off-campus housing.
It's a celebrity broker face-off in New York City! Broker Fredrik Eklund shows us "Downtown Lux," while broker Luis D. Ortiz shows us "Penthouse Paradise." With Ryan Serhant, Bravo's "Million Dollar Listing." Which home will be the better bang for your buck?
Broker Matt Altman shows us "Mediterranean Mod," while broker James Harris shows "Costa Chic." With Ryan Serhant, Bravo's "Million Dollar Listing."
A look at rising mortgage applications and pending home sales, with Quicken Loans CEO Bill Emerson.
CNBC’s Diana Olick on the latest with CoStar using a new tool to test the housing market, and it involves flying.
There's no national housing bubble set to take down the economy, but real estate in some major markets might be in trouble, says Ron Insana.
Signed contracts to buy existing homes in July rose 1.3 percent to the second highest level in over a decade, say Realtors.
But Mortgage Bankers Association CEO David Stevens tells CNBC only if certain conditions need are met first.
Changing the mortgage interest deduction could be worth considering, Mortgage Bankers Association CEO David Stevens tells CNBC.
Real estate will be given its own unique investing class on Sept. 1, separating it from the gang within the financials sector.
David Stevens, Mortgage Bankers Association President & CEO, weighs in on the latest mortgage applications data and the state of the U.S. housing market.
CoStar Group is using a military-grade reconnaissance plane to gather about twice as much construction data as its competitors. Here's how it works.
Mortgage interest rates held steady last week, and borrowers decided to take advantage of the savings potential, but not nearly as many as could have.
Sales of million-dollar homes are softening. It's not a correction, but the result of stock volatility and an oversupply of luxury homes.
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