Discussing declining homeownership in the U.S., with Danielle DiMartino Booth, former advisor at the Dallas Federal Reserve. She says her greatest concern for the housing market is with the baby boomers who need to sell their homes.» Read More
A founding partner with Charlesgate Realty Group says Boston's market is "hyper-competitive, highlighted by a severe shortage of inventory."
David Hilder, Drexel-Hamilton banking analyst, breaks down Citi's Q2 results, and weighs in on its $7 billion settlement with the U.S. government over shoddy mortgage-back securities.
Citigroup will pay $7 billion to settle a U.S. Justice Department investigation into subprime mortgages.
John Shrewsberry, Wells Fargo CFO, discusses the housing purchase market and how it impacts its mortgages business.
Despite attractive mortgage rates and easing home price gains, CNBC's Diana Olick reports wages are not keeping up with higher home prices.
Home sales are rising but still well below last year. The answer is simple: Too many people can't afford to buy homes.
Talks to resolve probes into shoddy mortgage securities sold by the bank remain at a standstill, according to sources.
Rates are not driving home sales. That's what the correlation between rate moves and mortgage applications suggests; they are not traveling in tandem.
According to Dow Jones, Citigroup and the U.S. government are nearing a multi-billion-dollar deal to resolve mortgage securities issues, with CNBC's Dominic Chu and Kate Kelly.
Student housing—millennial style—may be one of the best under-the-radar real estate plays of the decade.
SunTrust will pay as much as $320 million to resolve a criminal probe into its mortgage unit's mismanagement of a federal program.
Correction: No new developments in Citi/DOJ case an older story was repeated in error.
Mortgage applications barely budged last week, despite recent reports of a surge in home sales, data from the Mortgage Bankers Association (MBA) show.
The U.S. apartment vacancy rate was unchanged in the second quarter, while new construction rebounded as weather improved.
Signed contracts to buy existing homes surged 6.1 percent in May, the biggest monthly gain since April, 2010.
Britain's property market showed further signs of cooling as U.K. mortgage approvals for May fell to an 11-month low.
Land values in hot urban neighborhoods are only going up, and developers are buying the air rights to hundred year-old row houses. CNBC's Diana Olick has the details.
CNBC's Diana Olick says affordability is key to the housing industry in the second half of 2014.
Profit hungry developers are taking advantage of limited space in cities by building controversial, skinny and tall "pop-up" rowhomes.
Having a baby has always been a driver of homeownership, but with higher home prices, many young parents can't afford a suburban home.