$7 billion of Bank of America's settlement over faulty mortgage securities is designated for struggling homeowners and neighborhoods. CNBC's Diana Olick provides insight.» Read More
Fewer U.S. homeowners are falling behind on their mortgage payments, aided by rising home values, low interest rates and stable job gains.
Although the jobs report was good, a housing recovery still needs more construction, more jobs for younger Americans and more credit.
New York's incoming mayor has pledged to raise taxes on the rich, who some worry will flee the city.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on the near bubble in housing markets.
Applications for U.S. home loans fell in the latest week, reversing the previous week's gain, data from an industry group showed on Wednesday.
This area was ranked the priciest in a survey by Coldwell Banker Real Estate, which cited a $2 million divide between it and the least costly market.
First-time buyers, who usually represent 40 percent of the market, have been falling steadily out of the market, especially lately.
Fannie Mae sued nine banks accusing them of colluding to manipulate interest rates and seeking more than $800 million of damages.
The houses aren't haunted, but locations, facades even market realities may send a chill through buyers and sellers alike. What can you get for a cool million?
Detroit, Santa Barbara and Reno are leading the housing recovery, according to a new report from realtor.com. Baseball's new champ, Boston, wasn't too bad, either.
Applications for U.S. home loans increased in the latest week as rates continued to edge lower.
Despite some buyers being sidelined, the Case Shiller index co-founder said homes are still roughly where they were 25 to 50 years ago.
Lewis Ranieri supported a new breed of bonds backed by investor-owned rental properties.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports on what American's are more focused on.
CNBC's Diana Olick talks with Mark Heid, Wells Fargo president, and discusses what the effect of JPMorgan's big mortgage settlement will be for Wells Fargo.
Lewis Ranieri, known as the godfather of mortgage bonds is backing firms that want to bring the private market back into mortgage backed securities, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
Contracts to buy homes dropped sharply in September from October, reflecting higher mortgage rates and home prices that have made purchases more costly.
Follow this advice to protect your finances while the country's financial state is still in flux.
JPMorgan reaches a $5.1 billion settlement with FHFA related to the sale of mortgage-backed securities.
Investors have poured over $20 billion into foreclosed properties over the last 3 years. Blackstone is about to offer bonds backed by the rent of its homes, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
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