Ten percent of renters want to buy a home in 2014, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.» Read More
Investors swarmed the distressed housing market, buying thousands of foreclosed properties and pushing prices higher faster than anyone expected. Now they're now pulling back.
US home resales unexpectedly fell in June after two straight months of hefty increases, but a surge in prices to a five-year high suggested the housing market recovery remained on course.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports The Save Act will essentially subtract the savings in your energy bill from your monthly debt, which lenders factor against your income. Also, the impact of the refi slowdown, with Fred Glick, U.S. Loans Mortgage president,
If you're buying an energy efficient home, you could qualify for a larger loan, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
A bipartisan bill in the U.S. Senate, called the SAVE Act (Sensible Accounting to Value Energy), could help borrowers buying an energy-efficient home get a larger mortgage.
Investing pros offered up a diverse list of ideas for how to make money in the this market during the Delivering Alpha conference presented by CNBC and Institutional Investor.
Legendary hedge fund manager John Paulson said "the best thing for an individual investor, if they don't own a home, is to buy a home." Robert McTeer, Former Dallas Fed Governor, and Mark Fleming, Corelogic, discuss.
CNBC's Diana Olick explains why investing in a second home is beneficial. It is a flippers market and CNBC contributor Dolly Lenz says "we got a frenzy going on right now." Home flipping is up 19 percent year-to-date.
What your money can buy you in North Arlington, Virginia, with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage's Joseph Zorc. This week's power house is listed for $1.2 million, with $7749 in taxes.
John Paulson created quite a buzz in the housing market yesterday at the Delivering Alpha conference. CNBC's Diana Olick digs into the latest housing data for your best investment.
Home prices bouncing off the bottom have created a prefect storm for buying and selling the same home in many parts of the country, according to a report by RealtyTrac.
Discussing John Paulson's bullish call on housing, and U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara's answer to whether people should fear him, with Abigail Doolittle, The Seaport Group; Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Applications to buy a home are down nearly 5 percent in the past 4 weeks, and refi applications were at a 2-year low, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
Discussing the ongoing "tapering" versus "tightening" argument on Wall Street, with Richard Madigan, JPMorgan Private Bank. "Low end is low, credit is still cheap, and high end rates are still going up," he says.
The 10-year reacted to Fed Chairman Bernanke's comments. CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on the Chairman's comments on the economy and housing.
Despite an unexpected and substantial fall in new home construction in June, industry analysts appear undeterred in their veritable housing euphoria.
Norman Villamin, CIO Europe at Coutts highlights that U.S. corporate investing and job growth has been slow due to a "fragile recovery" and discusses where to find fundamental value.
Edward Dempsey, Founder and Chief Investment Officer at Pension Partners says that small caps might not yield big returns due to weakness in the housing sector.
Home builder sentiment rose to its highest level since January of 2006. Stephen Paul, Mid-Atlantic Builders; Don Luskin, Trend Macro; and Andrew Bush, The Busch Update, discuss the rising mortgage rate effect on the housing industry.
CNBC's Robert Frank picks 3 billionaire toys we wish we had. Only 1 of them is real.