Nela Richardson, Chief Economist, Redfin, and CNBC's Diana Olick, discuss home ownership and whey the suburbs seem to be losing their appeal. The good news: more young people can afford to form new households, she says.» Read More
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.
Home prices are still up from a year ago but the gains are getting smaller. CNBC's Diana Olick explains.
Higher interest rates, flat household income and all-cash investors are making it harder to find a house at the right price.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen discusses how continued reductions of QE will impact the housing market.
Borrowers who had debt forgiven on home short sales will now have to pay taxes on those sales, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
A tax exemption for mortgage debt forgiveness was not renewed late last year. That could spell trouble for struggling homeowners.
Tech companies didn't push real estate prices higher: Tech companies were drawn to places that were already expensive, according to a new report.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports the Mortgage Bankers Association is saying purchase applications data is slowing, down 4 percent week over week.
Mortgage applications barely moved last week, even as a run on the bond market pushed interest rates down. Total applications rose only 0.4 percent.
JPMorgan can write off $1.5 billion in debt relief, but it will be treated as taxable income for homeowners.
Morgan Stanley will resolve its mortgage backed securities litigation for $1.25 billion, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Discussing the impact of lower mortgage rates on the housing market, with Jed Kolko, Trulia chief economist, and Ken Rosen, Rosen Consulting Group Chairman.
CNBC's Diana Olick takes a look at the average rate on the 30-year from last week, and just how low rates may go.
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