High prices and low inventory left the number of signed contracts to buy existing homes flat in October.» Read More
U.S. home prices continued to rise in May, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Index, but the increase fell short of analyst estimates.
Brokerage Redfin says consumer demand for housing took a sharp turn for the worse in June, as potential buyers balked at higher home prices.
The median price of a home sold in Dallas County in June hit $208,000, up 15 percent from a year ago.
Loan volume is now expected to rise to $801 billion in 2015, an upward revision from the $730 billion bankers had forecast.
Call it groundhog week. Mortgage application volume barely moved at all, according to the MBA, although volume is better than a year ago.
An index of architecture billings rose to its highest level in eight years in June. What that tells us about future development.
REITs increasingly own data centers that facilitate the hot new area in tech: cloud services.
Once considered toxic during the housing crash, interest-only mortgages are making a comeback, but these are not the loans of yesteryear.
Homebuilders claim there is good demand, but they also complain being handcuffed by a lack of skilled labor.
U.S. housing starts rebounded strongly in June and building permits surged to a near eight-year high.
In the five years since new lending rules went into place under the Dodd-Frank financial reform law, the impact has changed housing forever.
Active home listings in Phoenix dropped 7 percent in May. On June 1, there were 21 percent fewer listings than a year earlier.
Single-family home builders are feeling better about business. A monthly sentiment index came in at the highest level in July since November, 2005.
A slight drop in interest rates is resuscitating the refinance market, but it is not doing much to juice home buying.
Will trouble in the Chinese stock market translate into more or less cash coming into American neighborhoods?
Mortgage volume regained almost exactly what it lost the previous week, as interest rates stopped climbing.
A limited supply of listings continues to push home prices higher—so much higher that 10 states and D.C. hit new home price peaks in May.
The housing outlook for the second half of 2015 is all about affordability—for buying and renting.
Large investors have slowed purchasing but are holding on to what is becoming an increasingly lucrative asset: The single-family rental home.
Jeffrey Fairburn, CEO of Persimmon, discusses schemes aimed at helping first-time buyers.