The landscape for mortgage financing is already shifting. Experts predict big changes over the next 25 years—not all of them consumer-friendly.» Read More
Smart technology has already enabled home owners to control utilities, temperature, even security from handheld devices. Here's what's next.
The neighborhoods of 2039 will be more environmentally friendly, with energy efficient amenities and people living closer to their jobs.
Overdevelopment in the real estate sector has Chinese leaders working against a collapse.
The CEOs of PulteGroup and Lennar say technology, energy efficiency and space optimization will be priorities for the retirees of the future.
The death of shopping malls and the rise of smart buildings are some ways the real estate landscape will change by 2039. Here's a glimpse of tomorrow.
Looking for a long-term real estate investment with great upside potential? Farmland is appreciating at a record pace as the world population booms.
What will the global real estate market look like in 2039? Senior executives at some of the world's largest investment firms weigh in.
A historic migration is under way as the world's booming population moves to cities in search of opportunity. The trend should change society by 2039.
Twenty-five years from now, people will still aspire to own a home, but the issue will be how they come to buy one.
With the world becoming more interconnected, it’s getting harder to anticipate and manage global risks. We take a look at some of the biggest risks and ways to mitigate them.
From family-run companies to public companies with family ownership, we tackle challenges and rewards facing family businesses.
Inside the market's biggest sectors with a look at the trends, companies and trades netting profits for investors.
Double-digit price gains for homes from just a year ago are disappearing, and suddenly it's no longer a seller's market.
Sales of existing homes in Los Angeles were flat in September from August and down nearly 2 percent from a year ago.
Four years since foreclosures during the Great Recession, former borrowers are returning to the mortgage market, reports the New York Times.