They didn't start out as homes, but these were converted from their original purposes. CNBC reporters look at six retrofits.» Read More
Warmer weather could get more people out looking, but potentially higher monthly payments create a major hurdle to purchasing.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Andy Brenner, National Alliance Securities, about the impact of bad winter weather on housing data.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages fell in the latest week, with both purchase and refinancing applications down.
Shoddy paperwork, erroneous fees and wrongful evictions are now cropping up among mortgage servicers that collect payments. The NYT reports.
Discussing the volatility in the housing market and home builder sentiment, with Susan Wachter, The Wharton Business School, professor of real estate & finance.
The National Association of Home Builders' monthly sentiment index had its sharpest drop in history in February.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports home builder confidence dropped 10 points.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson provides insight on finding a personal financial advisor for those thinking of borrowing against their 401(k) to reduce their mortgage.
Asking prices for U.K. houses jumped above £250,000 ($419,050) in February, up 6.9 percent on the same time last year, a new study finds.
Loan modifications had a five year limit. CNBC's Diana Olick reports how the program helped or didn't help borrowers.
Discussing the business risks associated with subprime lending, with Edward Pinto, American Enterprise Institute, and Mark Calabria, Cato Institute.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports how careful Wells Fargo is being as it gets back into subprime lending. If these loans run into trouble, the consumer may be able to sue the bank for giving them the loan.
The rate increases will soon affect thousands of people who participated in the federal Home Affordable Modification Program.
While weather makes for a fair argument, it is not the full picture of this winter's housing slowdown.
Fewer U.S. homes were repossessed in January, bringing foreclosures down to the lowest level in more than six years.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on a survey conducted by Zillow that shows when investors may start moving out of the housing market and how a mass exit could significantly impact the U.S. economy and housing recovery.
New York's financial regulator said the explosive growth of non-bank mortgage servicers is a "troubling trend" that must be confronted.
Institutional investors have bought more than 100,000 houses since the crash, and economists are concerned about what happens if they sell.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages fell as both purchase and refinancing applications slipped, an industry group said on Wednesday.
U.S. homeowners are doing a better job of keeping up with mortgage payments, with late payment on home loans at the lowest level in over five years.
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