Mortgage rates haven't hit a record low yet, but they could. CNBC's Diana Olick reports.
Low interest rates will mean short-term pain for some of the largest mortgage servicers as well as investors in mortgage-backed securities..
Ralph McLaughlin, Trulia housing economist, says low mortgage rates should spur refinancing rather than buying a home.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on mortgage rates falling, depending on global economic issues.
After hitting record highs in 2015, rents grew at an annual rate of 3.7 percent in the second quarter versus 5.1 percent a year earlier.
Manhattan condos sold for a median price of $2.7 million in the second quarter of this year, a new record.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on investor home loans with up to $750,000 per property, in which people without jobs can get an investor loan.
B2R, a mortgage company owned by Blackstone Group, just began offering mortgages for investors that require nothing of the borrower.
The US residential real estate market may seem far removed from the UK, but there is no doubt that the Brexit vote will have an impact, says Jonathan Smoke, the chief economist at realtor.com.
The final push of the spring housing season turned out weaker than expected. Signed contracts to buy existing homes fell 3.7 percent in May.
Despite the Brexit vote and dovish views from the Fed, the Mortgage Bankers Association still thinks a rate hike is on the way for July.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports the latest numbers on home loans and interest rates.
Before the British vote, total U.S. mortgage application volume decreased 2.6 percent last week.
With baby boomers warming to reverse mortgages, regulators are debuting rules that shore up the government-backed loan program.
Home prices rose in April as a growing number of cities surpassed records set before the Great Recession.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports on how the sell-off in markets from Brexit fears is affecting mortgage rates.
U.S. REITs, and the real estate underlying them, are the power play for the anxious investor after Brexit.
U.S. home owners and buyers are getting a break after Brexit, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
After an epic housing crash, where values plummeted nationally by almost 35 percent, the nation is seeing new highs again.
Mark Fleming, chief economist of First American, says the U.S. property market is near its full potential and discusses the Federal Reserve.
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