A look at real estate values in Arkansas, the home state of former presidential hopeful Mike Huckabee, with CNBC's Mary Thompson
A look at the kind of home a million bucks buys in Denver, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera
A look at what $1 million dollars will buy you in Chicago, home to presidential hopeful Barack Obama.
A look at how much home you can get for a million dollars in John McCain's hometown of Phoenix, Ariz., with NBC's Janet Shamlian
A look at what a million will fetch you in Senator Hillary Clinton's adopted hometown, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson
A look at what a million dollars will buy you in Bethesda, Md., with CNBC's Diana Olick.
Applications for U.S. home mortgages rose for the first week in a month as falling interest rates increased incentives to refinance existing loans, according to data from an industry group on Wednesday.
A niche industry is seeing a boom from the depressed housing market, with Gwendolyn Bounds, Wall Street Journal small business editor and CNBC's Trish Regan
The distressed U.S. housing market should get a lift this spring as bargain prices lure prospective buyers, but tighter lending will limit any rebound.
The collapse in U.S. home prices accelerated to a record pace in the fourth quarter of 2007, with prices plunging 8.9 percent last year, according to a national home price index released on Tuesday.
Sales of existing homes fell to the lowest level in nearly a decade in January while the median price for a home dropped for the fifth straight month.
As the housing crisis deepens, major lenders say they will help borrowers avoid foreclosure, but nonprofit groups and others say their actions are not living up to their promises.
Rep. Luis Gutierrez, D-Ill., asks Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke why mortgage rates are going up, even though money is cheaper.
Rep. Gary Miller, R-Calif., asks Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke about lowering mortgage rates.
Regulators eased investment caps on Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, but most experts say it won't push mortgage rates lower anytime soon.
The federal regulator for Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac will lift an investment cap, in a move that will free up billions of dollars for the mortgage finance companies.
With home prices falling and families losing their homes to foreclosure, some people see greater security in renting..