Ken Rosen, Chairman of the Rosen Consulting Group & The Fisher Center for Real Estate at UC Berkeley, discusses the bubble in the Bay area when it comes to housing markets.» Read More
So-called pocket listings are on the rise and may be masking how much housing inventory is actually for sale.
The head of the Mortgage Bankers Association spends his days cheering for homeownership, but his twenty-something daughter isn't convinced.
U.S. home resales rose in June to their fastest pace in eight months, a signal that the housing market was pulling out of a slump.
From recovery to relapse, Phoenix housing is forever rising and falling, and now it is falling again. The rest of the nation should take notice.
John Stumpf, Wells Fargo CEO, shares his thoughts on housing regulations.
Foreclosures in June hit the lowest level since July 2006, before the housing price bubble burst.
A monthly sentiment index from the National Association of Home Builders jumped 4 points in July to 53, finally crossing into positive territory.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports the latest home builder confidence data.
American International Group has reached a $650 million settlement with Bank of America over residential mortgage related disputes.
Mortgage rates are barely moving, but demand among mortgage-dependent home buyers is weakening, data show.
A founding partner with Charlesgate Realty Group says Boston's market is "hyper-competitive, highlighted by a severe shortage of inventory."
David Hilder, Drexel-Hamilton banking analyst, breaks down Citi's Q2 results, and weighs in on its $7 billion settlement with the U.S. government over shoddy mortgage-back securities.
Citigroup will pay $7 billion to settle a U.S. Justice Department investigation into subprime mortgages.
John Shrewsberry, Wells Fargo CFO, discusses the housing purchase market and how it impacts its mortgages business.
Despite attractive mortgage rates and easing home price gains, CNBC's Diana Olick reports wages are not keeping up with higher home prices.
Home sales are rising but still well below last year. The answer is simple: Too many people can't afford to buy homes.
Talks to resolve probes into shoddy mortgage securities sold by the bank remain at a standstill, according to sources.
Rates are not driving home sales. That's what the correlation between rate moves and mortgage applications suggests; they are not traveling in tandem.
According to Dow Jones, Citigroup and the U.S. government are nearing a multi-billion-dollar deal to resolve mortgage securities issues, with CNBC's Dominic Chu and Kate Kelly.
Student housing—millennial style—may be one of the best under-the-radar real estate plays of the decade.
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