Generational forces and still-tight mortgage lending standards are holding back housing from a more robust recovery, Lennar CEO Stuart Miller tells CNBC.» Read More
Applications for U.S. home mortgages rose last week, fueled by demand for refinancings as interest rates dropped, data from an industry group showed on Wednesday.
Vacation home sales last year rose 10 percent, but one Hamptons realtor says her clients "have given up on getting mortgages — totally."
Once more, arcane-sounding financial products like collateralized debt obligations are being minted on Wall Street.
A staple during the real-estate boom, interest-only home loans are now available only to a privileged few, and even they should approach with care.
Bank of America said Thursday that the New York State Attorney General was investigating the bank over its purchase, securitization and underwriting of home loans.
Jumbo loans are returning to the mortgage market after almost disappearing entirely in the wake of the credit crisis of 2008 and the real estate meltdown.
Most homeowners use personal savings to pay for renovations, but borrowing makes sense when the updates will pay you back.
Homeowners who received help on their second mortgage are still facing foreclosure on their first mortgage, according to housing advocates, the New York Times reports.
Deepak Narula, who runs a group of real estate hedge funds, told CNBC Thursday that mortgage-related assets provide the best value right now.
As regulators complete new mortgage rules, banks are about to get protection against homeowner lawsuits.
Mortgage interest deduction is one of the most popular provisions of the tax code. But Internal Revenue Service data show that only a quarter of tax filers claim it.
Limited or no mortgage interest deductions in the U.S. tax code could prompt a sea change from buying to renting, influential economist Robert Shiller told CNBC’s “Futures Now” on Tuesday.
Rates on 30-year mortgages could be as low as 2.8 percent; why they are stuck above three?
Mortgage rates decline to new lows, with CNBC's Diana Olick.