While mortgage rates have teetered within a tight range, even a slight drop in interest rates was enough to boost mortgage applications.» Read More
CNBC's Diana Olick met with the owners of one home in the D.C. area who took a risk to flip a home that paid off.
Overall house flipping is cooling off, but turning houses quickly for sale in pricey neighborhoods still can offer hefty profits.
Existing home sales hit a 10-month high. CNBC's Diana Olick explains what's driving the increase, and takes a looks at mortgage rates.
When Bank of America pays its $17 billion settlement charges of selling bad mortgages, do we really know where it goes? Andrew Jakabovics, Enterprise Community Partners, provides insight to the process.
Bank of America will pay a nearly $17 billion settlement to the Justice Department. CNBC's Herb Greenberg provides perspective.
Zillow has a new report out showing the least affordable cities for housing, based on how much of your income you give up to buy a new house.
Minneapolis is finally showing signs that home sellers are back in the game. Inventory in the market was up 6.1 percent in May.
Bank of America agreed to pay $16.65 billion to end investigations into mortgage securities that it sold in the run-up to the financial crisis.
The long-anticipated settlement is expected to consist of a penalty of $9.6 billion and a package of consumer-relief measures valued at $7 billion.
Douglas Lebda, LendingTree CEO, and Roger Cregg, AV Homes CEO, share their take on the housing industry, mortgage lending and home construction. Jobs have the biggest impact on the industry, says Cregg.
Dubai may be one of the hottest property market in the world, but you will be surprised how far half a million dollars will still get you compared to other global cities.
The Associated Press is reporting Bank of America has reached a $17 billion settlement over mortgage backed securities.
BofA reached a record $17 billion settlement over its role in the sale of mortgage-backed securities in the run-up to the 2008 financial crisis.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports the housing market is seeing the most pristine mortgages in the history of lending right now.
More trouble in the Ukraine led to more applications for U.S. mortgage refinances last week; it is all about interest rates.
Fewer U.S. homeowners are falling behind on mortgage payments, reducing the late-payment rate on home loans to the lowest level in six years.
London isn't the only place which is seeing a dizzying increase in property prices. Look no further than across the channel to Germany.
New housing data show the consumer environment is still healthy, investment pros tell CNBC.
Builders amped up the volume in July for single-family homes and multifamily apartments, but the real strength is still in the rental market.
After leaping decisively into positive territory in July, home builder sentiment pulled another surprise in August.
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