Right now, we are on the verge of the start of a major prime season. One that signals huge gains for a particular sector in the coming months.
Owning and maintaining properties over the long term can be challenging. But it’s a great way to build value and equity over time.
The past month has been brutal for stocks. But no industry has been hit harder than homebuilders. Some individual homebuilding stocks are down 30% or more.
With extremely low unemployment and low interest rates, homes are in such high demand that more and more have to be built.
Homebuyers are rushing to take advantage of easy money while they can. But as the easy money dries up, so too will demand.
There’s one key number that you’re using to calculate your retirement and there’s a good chance that it’s wrong. Don’t mistake price for value. Here’s why.
October new home sales ended up beating the forecast by about 10%. And these two companies will benefit from the growing housing market.
As hurricanes approached, gasoline demand increased as supply shrank, and prices rose. But sometimes price gouging is less obvious, as in the case of new homes.
Losses hurt. This is true emotionally, financially and mathematically. And some homeowners are learning a painful math lesson even as real estate recovers.
Technical analysis is the study of prices, and it can be applied to any price data. Right now, the picture for home prices is bullish.
Homeownership is near a record low, but things are clearly shifting. For the third year in a row, millennials represented the largest group of home buyers.
Last year, U.S. homeownership hit a 50-year low. But starting this year, you’re going to see homeownership begin to tick upward.
With the Federal Reserve set to announce its latest interest-rate decision tomorrow afternoon, we’re left staring down the possibility of a rate hike … and what that could mean for real estate.
Previously lumped in with financials, REITs will soon have their own sector on the S&P 500. And the added liquidity should open the floodgates for new cash to flow into real estate.
Misguided federal policy has cast a chill over the U.S. economy, leaving the luxury real estate markets in New York and Miami in the lurch. But the impact could soon spread to other major markets, as Chinese buyers go silent.