Developers are enticing the renter nation generation into home ownership through very small condos.
Rising home prices and a tight supply of homes for sale are keeping buyers at bay, as pending homes sales fell in August.
The drama leading up to and following the Fed's decision not to raise interest rates had mortgage borrowers and their lenders busy last week.
A leading indicator of commercial construction activity took a steep drop in August, possibly due to increased volatility in financial markets.
The volume of applications jumped 13.9% in the week to September 18 from the prior week, according to figures from the Mortgage Bankers Association.
Kevin Watters, CEO of Chase Mortgage, says FHA loans are subprime lending, and "we're not in the subprime lending business."
Existing home sales in August by the region, with CNBC's Diana Olick.
Do homebuyers care about rising rates? The short answer is: Sort of. Here's why.
Groundbreaking dropped 3 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual pace of 1.13 million-units, the Commerce Department said.
Bethany McLean, CNBC Contributor, Vanity Fair Contributing Editor; Reuters Columnist, discusses potential risk posed by Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, which control over $5 trillion in mortgage debt.
Here's how a Fed rate increase would impact the housing market—and which markets would be hit hardest, says Realtor.com Economist Jonathan Smoke.
A monthly homebuilder sentiment index rose one point in September to a level of 62, the highest since the end of 2005.
Applications for US home mortgages fell last week amid the uncertainty over the Federal Reserve's decision.
The U.S. Senate unanimously approved a bill that would suspend the current compensation for the heads of the mortgage finance companies.
Mortgage borrowers backed away last week, as suspense continued ahead of this Thursday's Federal Reserve decision on the future of interest rates.
Home prices are overheating again but this is not a "housing bubble." Here's why.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on what the first Fed rate hike in nine years could mean for housing and mortgages.
A Fed rate hike would affect consumers looking for car and personal loans more than those seeking mortgages, LendingTree founder Doug Lebda tells CNBC.
Doug Lebda, LendingTree CEO, explains how a rate hike would impact mortgages, student loans and auto loans.
The U.S.'s complex, fragmented and regulated real estate market is currently putting a cork on a potentially disruptive wave of online-only agents.
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