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Casey Crawford, Movement Mortgage CEO and 2002 Super Bowl Champion, discusses his mortgage company and the housing market.
Pending home sales rose in May just under 1 percent, and April numbers were revised down. CNBC's Diana Olick provides perspective on the housing data.
A spike in interest rates may have slowed pending home sales in May, but year-over-year sales are up 10 percent.
Because downtown Chicago is relatively affordable, families are waiting longer before moving out to the suburbs.
Here's why Pimco's Mark Kiesel doesn't see a risk right now for the high-yield bond market and why he still likes housing.
Homeownership rates are at their lowest level in 25 years, in part, because older, more affluent Americans now prefer to rent, a Harvard study says.
Mortgage applications climbed by 1.6% last week - for just the second weekly increase in more than two months.
Douglas Duncan, Fannie Mae chief economist, weighs in on the health of the housing market and the generational shift in home buyers.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports applications to purchase a home rose one percent while rental demand continues to climb.
Interest rates pulled back slightly last week, but it was enough to push mortgage volume higher.
Near their highest levels ever, median home prices are still not reflecting a "bubble." A housing economist explains why.
About 700,000 boomerang buyers will be eligible for credit again this year, and up to 2.2 million over the next five years.
Atlanta home sales in April were up 8.6 percent from a year ago, and the median sale price of $229,000 was up 12.3 percent from 2014.
America's rental apartments are full. Historically full, in fact. The national occupancy rate hit 95.3 percent in May, the highest on record.
Overbuilding in Singapore's luxury homes spurred a flurry of doomsday scenarios, but prices may have already bottomed, with buyers starting to nibble.
Restrictions against some firms stemmed from foreclosures that had not actually been reviewed before signing.
The highest interest rates of the year are breathing new life into mortgage products that were more popular during the last housing boom.
More than 60 percent of builders surveyed in May reported that the overall supply of developed lots is low.
Starts fell in May after a hefty increase the prior month, but a surge in permits to a near eight-year high suggested the pullback was temporary.
Sentiment among U.S. home builders took a sharp jump in June to the highest level of the year, despite rising costs for consumers.