CNBC's Diana Olick reports on mortgage applications rising for the second straight week and non-bank lenders gaining huge market share.» Read More
The index of home builder sentiment fell just one point in January to 57 from an upwardly-revised December reading.
Peter Wallison, American Enterprise Institute, discusses what likely triggered the housing crisis of 2008 and why another collapse could be on the horizon.
Better jobs and higher rents are pushing more young Philadelphians to buy homes in the city's downtown.
Using home sales, prices, construction, mortgage delinquencies and millennial employment, Trulia concludes housing is nearly back to normal.
Discussing the landscape for mortgages and the banks outlook on oil and interest rates, with John Shrewsberry, Wells Fargo CFO.
CNBC's Diana Olick provides context to the staggering number of people applying for mortgage loans, the highest level in six years.
The number of completed foreclosures continued to fall in November, with 41,000 borrowers losing their homes, says CoreLogic.
CNBC's Diana Olick, breaks down the latest numbers on mortgage applications.
A sharp drop in interest rates, combined with new reduced costs for the market’s most popular mortgage products, sent mortgage applications soaring last week.
Ocwen Financial says it is cooperating fully with the State Department of Business oversight as regulators seek to suspend its mortgage license, reports CNBC's Jane Wells. David Zervos, Jefferies, weighs in.
Ocwen Financial says it is cooperating fully with California regulators regarding mortgages, but the state says not quite, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
A drop in interest rates has been a boon to real estate investment trusts, but some are questioning just how high these stocks can fly.
Singapore's efforts to rein in household debt and its sky-high home prices appear set for their first test as local rates begin to rise.
President Obama announced lower costs for home buyers that need mortgage insurance. Shari Olefson, Carnegie Group founder, and Brian Koss, Mortgage Network, provide perspective.
Less investor activity and rising home prices could mean a robust spring for Atlanta housing.
The Federal Housing Administration will lower its annual insurance premiums from 1.35 percent to 0.85 percent, according to sources.
If President Obama does announce a significant reduction in the FHA's annual insurance premium, could this juice the spring housing market? David Stevens, Mortgage Bankers Association, and CNBC's Diana Olick, discuss.
Sources tell CNBC President Obama will announce a significant reduction in the FHA's annual insurance premium, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
The holiday season is historically slow in the mortgage business, but this time around it was particularly quiet.
Landlords are still getting higher rents, but will the apartment building boom spoil the party?
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