Las Vegas housing is in a transition, back to a market of more traditional, owner-occupant sales.» Read More
Renaud Laplanche, CEO of Lending Club, discusses the growing trend among some consumers to bypass banks and borrow money directly from individuals.
The White House wants to replace Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac with a new system that reduces the government's role. Unfortunately, the plan is badly flawed.
The San Francisco suburb of Richmond wants to use eminent domain to force banks to sell a few underwater mortgages to the city. Mark Calabria, Cato, and Robert Hockett, Cornell University, discuss whether this is unconstitutional.
Paul Miller, FBR Capital Markets; and Thomas Gorman, Dorsey and Whitney weigh in on charges against JPMorgan and PNC over mortgage related issues.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis has the latest details on federal regulations taking aim at JPMorgan and PNC over mortgage related issues.
The average for a 30-year fixed rate is now 4.4 percent. William Emerson, Quicken Loans CEO, offers insight on the increase since May.
CNBC's Diana Olick explains why the president is calling both lenders to be shut down despite strong second-quarter profits.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports JPMorgan is facing criminal and civil probes over mortgage-backed securities.
President Barack Obama and Zillow CEO Spencer Rascoff are hosting a virtual roundtable on housing reform. Paul Bishop of the National Association of Realtors and CNBC's Diana Olick discuss the president's plans.
Beverly Anderson of Wells Fargo discusses details of a deal with American Express giving the mortgage giant access to the credit card marketplace.
President Obama wants to dismantle Fannie Mae & Freddie Mac and streamline the mortgage process, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
Jed Kolko, Trulia chief economist, breaks down the latest data on home listings and whether it indicates a slowdown in the housing market.
Shaun Donovan, Housing and Urban Development secretary, provides a preview of President Obama's speech on housing later today in Arizona, including the shutdown of Fannie Mae & Freddie Mac and simplifying the mortgage application process.
The national late-payment rate on home loans in the second quarter fell to the lowest level in five years.
Mortgage credit ability rose in July for the 5th straight month of lending standard easing. CNBC's Diana Olick has the details.
It's no coincidence that credit availability appears to be easing now that mortgage rates are rising, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
Robert Brusca, FAO Economics, and Alan Gayle, RidgeWorth Capital Management, provide their views on what to expect from today's jobs report, and whether the Fed will begin its tapering program based on a strong number.
Applications for mortgages have dropped 3 percent last week and the rise in rates seem to be having a large impact on housing. Melissa Cohn, Manhattan Division of Guaranteed Rate; Gina Sanchez, Chantico GLobal; Scott Minerd, Guggenheim Partners; and CNBC's Steve Liesman and Bob Pisani take a look at the impact.
David Stevens, Mortgage Bankers Association CEO, gives his read on the direction of mortgage rates, as interest rates move up nearly a full point in the last month or so.
Pete Redfern, CEO of Taylor Wimpey, tells CNBC that mortgages in the UK have not returned to the silly levels of 2005/6 but are close to normality.
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