After watching interest rates rise for nearly two months, homebuyers and homeowners took baby steps back into the mortgage market.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports that rising rates are bringing back "creative" mortgage products.
The “Fast Money Halftime Report” traders and “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer weigh in on the homebuilders sector, as Lennar Corp. beats Street expectations.
Adjustable rate mortgages used to carry a stigma, but here's why they may be low-risk for borrowers now.
Builders are super confident, but they're not building more homes. There are several reasons for this.
With banks raising prime rates following the Fed's rate hike, CNBC's Wilfred Frost discusses what this means for banks and savers.
CNBC's Kelly Evans speaks to Bob Diamond, Atlas Merchant Capital CEO, former Barclays CEO, discusses the election and the current state of financials.
A monthly reading of homebuilder confidence spiked 7 points in December, its first measure done after the presidential election.
Jack Micenko, Susquehanna Financial Group, and Don Peebles, The Peebles Corporation CEO & chairman, discuss risks to the housing market following the Fed's rate hike.
Borrowers are still adjusting to a housing market with higher rates.
A great debate is going on over whether rising rates will really matter to housing.
US households now carry more than $16-thousand of credit card debt on average.
Investors may be missing out on a good buy, especially in one fast-growing REIT sector: warehouses.
Tim Rood, Collingwood Group chairman, discusses the state of the housing market and his meeting with the President-elect.
Home equity lines of credit are susceptible to a rise in interest rates, which means they just got more expensive.
The bleeding in the mortgage business appears to have slowed, following a sharp rise in mortgage rates postelection.
Discussing possible implications of privatizing government-sponsored enterprises like Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, with Karen Petrou, Federal Financial Analytics, and Mark Hanson, M. Hanson Advisors.
Since Trump's victory, rising mortgage rates have made homes the least affordable since the Great Recession.
Realtor.com offers up the hottest housing markets for 2017 and other predictions for the new year.
The incoming presidential administration is apparently not afraid to take a homeownership bonus: The mortgage interest deduction.
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