Spencer Rascoff, CEO, Zillow, discusses the economy and markets, and how they affect his business decisions.» Read More
A new study says 10 percent of all renters want to buy a home this year, but face considerable hurdles like tight credit and higher prices.
Rising home prices helped push negative equity below 20 percent nationwide for the first time since the housing crisis.
Some regions, including California and Michigan, saw monthly house payments rise by 50 percent from a year ago.
Trulia CEO Pete Flint defended the online real estate company's decision to ramp up spending on online marketing during a CNBC appearance.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Cisco and Whole Foods Market are among those moving after the bell Wednesday.
Institutional investors have bought more than 100,000 houses since the crash, and economists are concerned about what happens if they sell.
They say the future depends on what you do today. And Microsoft is clearly getting ready for its future.
High student loan debt, poor wage growth and less-than-pristine credit are leaving first-time buyers out of the housing recovery.
This year will likely mark a huge shift for revenue at companies like Facebook and Twitter, says Buzzfeed's Jon Steinberg. The question is: How will investors respond?
Who would have thought that five of Zillow's top 10 healthiest housing markets would be in this state?
It may be time to lock in rates, as the average 30-year-fixed mortgage jumped to 4.5 percent Monday.
Spencer Rascoff, Zillow CEO, offers his insights to companies that want to go public or have recently debuted on one of the exchanges.
Spencer Rascoff, Zillow CEO, shares his thoughts on the slowdown in housing and the likely trends in real estate next year.
Considering stocks sold-off, are investors facing an icy month ahead?
Educated 20- and 30-somethings, usually the drivers of rising homeownership, are less likely to be homeowners than previous generations. Here's why.
As part of a digital push to share its data, the U.S. Census is offering a new mobile app, dwellr, to help you decide where you should move.
An issue facing a market that is at historic highs is that it is susceptible to even modest comments from market "names."
Is there a big reason to sell stocks? Not right now. Everyone is more scared of missing the upside.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports why homes are selling on average 30 days faster than they were a year ago.