Seven homes are competing in CNBC's Super Bowl of million-dollar homes. And the champion is ... » Read More
While education appears to be the primary draw for the buyers, many are also concerned about China's political instability, inflation, even pollution.
For the fifth straight month in October existing home sales fell, as the government shutdown added to an overall slowdown in the U.S. housing market.
The recovery, along with the realization that housing prices can fall nationally, has given rise to coverage protecting against negative equity.
Sales of existing home sales nationally fell 3.2 percent in October, but in the West they were down 7 percent.
Home remodeling projects jumped 14 percent in September from a year ago. The trends, however, are changing, according to a new report from BuildFax.
Heated competition for depleted inventory means shoppers must have all their financials lined up before they even hit an open house.
Mortgage credit is still tight, but there are signs that the noose is loosening in response to lower mortgage volume.
Although the jobs report was good, a housing recovery still needs more construction, more jobs for younger Americans and more credit.
New York's incoming mayor has pledged to raise taxes on the rich, who some worry will flee the city.
This area was ranked the priciest in a survey by Coldwell Banker Real Estate, which cited a $2 million divide between it and the least costly market.
Younger adults living with their parents is up as millennials continue to experience weak job growth.
First-time buyers, who usually represent 40 percent of the market, have been falling steadily out of the market, especially lately.
Detroit, Santa Barbara and Reno are leading the housing recovery, according to a new report from realtor.com. Baseball's new champ, Boston, wasn't too bad, either.
The houses aren't haunted, but locations, facades even market realities may send a chill through buyers and sellers alike. What can you get for a cool million?
Despite some buyers being sidelined, the Case Shiller index co-founder said homes are still roughly where they were 25 to 50 years ago.
Lewis Ranieri supported a new breed of bonds backed by investor-owned rental properties.
Blackstone, the largest investor in single-family rental homes, is launching a security backed by those homes.
Federal regulators will allow Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to continue funding higher-priced mortgages, at least through the middle of next year.
The reason is largely that incomes, which are up just about 3 percent from a year ago, are not keeping pace with home prices.
Seemingly unaffected by the end of the 16-day partial U.S. government shutdown, mortgage applications barely moved last week.