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Borrowers wasted no time to submit mortgage applications last week.
Redfin Chief Economist Nela Richardson discusses housing headwinds and the health of U.S. homebuyers.
A huge miss on November existing home sales data, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
More home lenders are reporting easing credit standards, according to Fannie Mae, and they expect standards to ease rather than tighten in the near future.
Real estate investors would rather flock to Dallas, Nashville and Atlanta, than New York in 2016. Mitch Roschelle, real estate advisory leader at PwC explains why with PwC's 2016’s predictions.
China's new home prices picked up at a faster clip in November, offering further signs of a tentative recovery in the economically sensitive sector.
Toll Brothers CEO Doug Yearley, provides insight to traditional home buying trends right now. He says millennials want to own homes, but just not yet.
Toll Brothers CEO Doug Yearley, discusses the government's involvement in the housing industry.
Will home prices go lower after the rate move? Toll Brothers CEO Doug Yearley, discusses the impact to mortgage rates.
Home prices may be rising but the market still hasn't peaked, says this former Bravo "Million Dollar Listing" star. Plus, the best month to buy.
There's a three to six month window before mortgage rates move appreciably higher, Quicken Loans CEO Bill Emerson tells CNBC.
We don't believe mortgage rates will ratchet up any time soon, says William Emerson, Quicken Loans CEO, weighing in on how the Fed's rate hike is likely to impact home buyers.
The Fed's quarter-point hike doesn't mean the average 30-year fixed mortgage will be a quarter point higher.
U.S. housing starts rebounded from a seven-month low and permits jumped, signs of strength that could give the Fed more confidence to raise rates.
Jack Welch, Jack Welch Management Institute executive chairman, shares his thoughts on the U.S. economy and overall business environment.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest data on housing starts and CNBC's Steve Liesman adds perspective.
Theodore Tozer, Ginnie Mae president, weighs in on how an interest rate hike could impact housing and mortgages. And Jack Welch, Jack Welch Management Institute, weighs in.
Mortgage rates didn't move last week, but more borrowers made applications to refinance their home loans, possibly worried that rates will move higher.
Digital Risk’s co-founder and managing partner, Jeff Taylor, gives his outlook on the U.S. housing sector following an interest rate hike from the Federal Reserve.
Discussing the impact to the real estate market if the Federal Reserve begins to hike rates gradually, with Robert Reffkin, Compass co-founder and CEO.