High prices and low inventory left the number of signed contracts to buy existing homes flat in October.» Read More
Eight years after the sub-prime mortgage crisis, banks are warning of the risks from booming property markets around the world. Which city is most at risk?
Wide weekly swings in mortgage applications seem to have calmed down, now that new lender regulations have been in place for nearly a month.
Strong home price gains this past spring and summer have given drowning homeowners a new supply of air.
Total application volume increased 11.8 percent last week, the Mortgage Bankers Association says.
While some thought the skyrocketing rents of 2014 couldn't be sustained, they did, and then some.
Sentiment jumped 3 points in October on the National Association of Home Builders/Wells Fargo Housing Market Index.
The appeal of $3.1 million-plus properties in London appear to be waning, with sales in the capital's most prestigious districts at a year-low.
Growth in annual spending on home remodeling is expected to surge from 2.4 percent in the second quarter to 6.8 percent in the second quarter of 2016.
It will take a good fight to find the right property at the right price in Philly. Inventory in the city proper was down 10 percent in September.
More than 123,000 homes went back to the bank in the third quarter, as banks have finally reached a point where they can push foreclosures forward.
Mortgage applications plummeted 27.6 percent on a seasonally adjusted basis for the week that ended Friday.
As millennials and baby boomers flock to urban cores, embracing shared cars and bicycles, the discount for living farther away is growing.
For housing, it is a last hurrah before potential buyers head inside for the winter. That's why interest rate moves are top of mind this weekend.
Strong demand and tight supply had Las Vegas home sales surging 11 percent in August from a year earlier.
Thanks to rising home prices and streamlined rules, zombie foreclosures in the U.S. are half of what they were just a year ago.
Interest rate fluctuations and anxiety over new mortgage rules had borrowers rushing to their lenders.
Chinese are now the top foreign buyers of domestic properties, according to the National Association of Realtors.
Some claim the housing market is in a bubble far worse than the devastating one in 2006. Here's why.
New paperwork and disclosure rules for lenders that went into effect Saturday could delay the mortgage process and cost consumers cash.
Cash-out home refinances jumped 68 percent in the second quarter of this year compared to a year ago. Should we be worried?