DR Horton fell $2.86 or 11.5 percent, to $21.94. Hovnanian Enterprises Inc. fell$. 17 or 3.7 percent, to $4.46. Lennar Corp. fell $1.24 or 3.1 percent, to $39.27.» Read More
The housing industry is set for an uptrend over the next several years, said Pete Flint, co-founder and CEO of Trulia.
David Blitzer, S&P 500 Index Committee chairman, breaks down the key data on housing.
While housing demand is back, there just aren't enough homes to sell, reports CNBC's Diana Olick. Bob Wetenhall, RBC Capital Markets, explains which homebuilders he is betting on.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Diana Olick break down the latest numbers on housing.
Home builders have been pausing after a big run, and yesterday momentum buyers came back to the group.
U.S. builders ratcheted up construction, but the growth was entirely in apartment buildings. Multifamily housing starts are now running much faster than the 10-year average.
Confidence among U.S. home builders fell in April, as concerns over lack of developed land lots and rising costs for building materials weighed heavily.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports the monthly sentiment index fell two points, signaling the third consecutive drop in single family homes, after posting solid gains throughout much of 2012.
In a growing trend, Baby Boomers are ditching their suburban homes and moving into cities. Developers are working fast to cash in.
A look at which stocks are leading the housing sector and just how much today's housing resembles 2006, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche; Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance columnist; and Leigh Gallagher, Fortune Magazine.
Sheryl Palmer, president and CEO of Taylor Morrison, discusses its debut on the NYSE and the outlook for homebuilders.
Taylor Morrison plans to sell 23.8 million Class A shares anywhere between $20-$22 per share, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
Tobais Welo, Fidelity portfolio manager, reveals why he believes "non-residential securies" will benefit from the turnaround in housing.
CNBC real estate reporter Diana Olick with what to expect in the housing sector this spring.
The U.S. housing market will see no surge at the start of spring, as fewer buyers signed contracts to purchase existing homes in February.
For the first time in over six months, the supply of homes for sale is beginning to rise.
Dodge Dorland, Chairman & Chief Investment Officer at Landor & Fuest Capital Managers says U.S. investors are transitioning out of high yielding stocks to stocks with more capital appreciation over the long-term. He also says that U.S. home builders will benefit from this transition.
Building has begun again in Miami, but is the demand for real? And, who stands to profit most? CNBC's Diana Olick takes a look at some of the red flags.
Robert Wetenhall, RBC Capital Markets analyst, has the play on housing after recent data show signs the sector is regaining its footing.
Business is brisk, but the new-home market won't be back to normal for a while, Meritage CEO Steven Hilton said.
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