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Tim Sloan, Wells Fargo CFO, comments on Obamacare and discusses the recovery in the housing industry. With CNBC's Bill Griffeth and Maria Bartiromo.
Pulte CEO Richard Dugas tells CNBC's Diana Olick the pause has been caused by rapidly rising rates and job growth will help the housing market in the long run.
Diana Olick talks with Richard Dugas, CEO of the Pulte Group, about concerns in the housing market and concessions home builders may have to make.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports that Wells Fargo CFO Tim Sloan expects the mortgage market to stabilize in 2014, but "cannot promise" that margins have hit bottom in Q3.
Sarat Sethi, Douglas C. Lane & Associates, says the market is expecting rates to move higher, and Drew Matus, UBS, thinks investors are expecting a taper in December, but they will be disappointed.
Mortgage credit is still tight, but there are signs that the noose is loosening in response to lower mortgage volume.
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.
Half of the 43 million renters in the U.S. now pay more than a third of their income to their landlords.
Rising rates, in addition to tighter underwriting and fast-rising home prices, have pushed borrowers to smaller lenders.
After delays due to the government shutdown and a large downward revision for August sales, gains aren't what they seem.