The FHFA filed 18 lawsuits against Goldman and other banks in 2011 over about $200 billion in mortgage-backed securities that later went sour.» Read More
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on delinquencies at Fannie Mae and mortgage rates this week.
CNBC's Diana Olick with the latest detail on home builder sentiment and mortgages.
The FHFA, overseer of Fannie and Freddie, is susing UBS over private label mortgage backed securities it sold to the GSEs, with CNBC's Diana Olick.
CNBC's Diana Olick with the results from the Federal National Mortgage Association survey.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports most Americans believe home sales will fall over the next year; fewer sellers are willing to cut prices, and there's a bipartisan effort to merge Fannie and Freddie into a single company.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports home prices fell in May, Fannie Mae's delinquency rate continues to fall, and rents are up due to big demand.
Discussing the outlook for the housing market and the future of Fannie Mae in light of the gsa's request for an additional $8.5 billion, with Mike Williams, Fannie Mae CEO, and CNBC's Diana Olick.
Discussing the benefits of a long-term mortgage and whether the 30-year fixed will be a thing of the past, with Jed Smith, National Association of Realtors and Mark Calabria, Cato Institute.
Treasury Secretary gives his opening statement to the House Financial Services Committee on "Mortgage Finance Reform: An Examination of the Obama Administration's Report to Congress."
Discussing whether the government should unwind the GSEs, with Lewis Ranieri of the Hyperion Group.
Lewis Ranieri, often credited with creating the modern mortgage, speaks to the threat of a second massive wave of foreclosures.
Lewis Ranieri, widely considered the "father" of the mortgage bond, reveals why it will take a long time to reduce the role Fannie and Freddie play in the real estate market. Plus, his take on what's needed to revive the private sector's role in the mortgage-backed securities market.
The White House is putting out its plan to overhaul mortgage giants Fannie & Freddie, with CNBC's Steve Liesman & Diana Olick.
Discussing whether the potentially radical changes to mortgage finance be realized and bring prosperity to housing, with Mark Calabria, CATO and Henry Cisneros, CityView/former HUD secretary.