The landscape for mortgage financing is already shifting. Experts predict big changes over the next 25 years—not all of them consumer-friendly. » Read More
Smart technology has already enabled home owners to control utilities, temperature, even security from handheld devices. Here's what's next.
The neighborhoods of 2039 will be more environmentally friendly, with energy efficient amenities and people living closer to their jobs.
Overdevelopment in the real estate sector has Chinese leaders working against a collapse.
The CEOs of PulteGroup and Lennar say technology, energy efficiency and space optimization will be priorities for the retirees of the future.
The death of shopping malls and the rise of smart buildings are some ways the real estate landscape will change by 2039. Here's a glimpse of tomorrow.
Looking for a long-term real estate investment with great upside potential? Farmland is appreciating at a record pace as the world population booms.
What will the global real estate market look like in 2039? Senior executives at some of the world's largest investment firms weigh in.
A historic migration is under way as the world's booming population moves to cities in search of opportunity. The trend should change society by 2039.
Twenty-five years from now, people will still aspire to own a home, but the issue will be how they come to buy one.
A globe-trotting look at the world of investing, from developed Europe and Asia trends to the least-traveled frontier markets.
Unlock the keys to building a successful long-term financial plan: manage your money, grow your money, and protect it.
Covering the full set of tools and strategies for long-term investors: How to take everyday market fluctuations in stride, and when to know it’s time to take action or protect against a major economic shifts.
Given the acute construction labor shortage, reconstruction and its repercussions in residential real estate could be yet another disaster.
More than $900 billion worth of U.S. residential real estate could be lost, a new report says.
After a hurricane-induced dip, confidence among U.S. homebuilders increased more than expected in October.