The Federal Reserve wants to shrink its $4.5 trillion balance sheet, and that may force interest rates to rise fast than you think.
China's new special economic zone in Hebei spurred a sudden surge in property investors to the region but analysts are less upbeat.
The Federal Reserve just sent a message to markets — interest rates may be going up even faster than you think.
By documenting Ben Carson’s actions, a coalition of housing advocates hopes to keep the administration accountable, Curbed reports.
Mortgage applications to refinance fell 4 percent for the week and are 33 percent lower than a year ago.
A video of Trump wishing a happy birthday to a former Russian official celebrating on the Turkish Riviera raises questions about Trump's Russia ties.
Real estate prices in Manhattan are stabilizing.
Steven Milch, Suncorp, talks about the Reserve Bank's decision to keep rates on hold and regulatory impact on the Australian housing market.
The RBA kept interest rates on hold at a record low of 1.5 percent on Tuesday, remaining stuck between rising housing prices and a higher jobless rate.
The number of Manhattan real estate sales was essentially flat in the first quarter, ending a monthslong decline.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports that more millennials are tapping the equity in their homes.
Home equity lines are becoming more and more popular among the nation's youngest homeowners.
Kushner's role is being closely watched to see how his personal relationship with the president translates into policy.
Authorities in Australia are ratcheting up measures that could dent the whole property market.
The SPDR S&P Homebuilders ETF is on pace for its best quarter since the fourth quarter of 2014.
If you are a first-time renter or looking to upgrade to a bigger, newer apartment, now may be your best chance.
A federal judge said Wells Fargo must face litigation seeking to hold it responsible for investor losses stemming from its alleged failures as a trustee overseeing risky residential mortgage-backed securities.
"You're not going to see something like this again for a long time," said Saxo Capital Markets' Kay Van-Petersen.
CNBC's Akiko Fujita takes a closer look at the the growing popularity of Japanese property to foreign investors due to the weaker yen.
Sigrid Zialcita, Cushman & Wakefield, says low mortgage rates and a weak Japanese yen make the housing market in Japan attractive.
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