Why are Americans still buying homes, despite the ongoing pandemic? A few factors are at play.
Trying to save money? Try to get a mortgage loan when the rates are low.
According to research done by Lendingtree.com, many of the largest U.S. metros have seen an increase in home-buying interest since the COVID-19 lows of 2020.
The National Association of Realtors said Monday that the monthly decline pushed sales down to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 3.91 million, the slowest pace since a home buyers tax credit expired in October 2010.
Surprisingly, home values may not fall in the coronavirus era. Lean more about where home prices may be going and why now may be an ideal time for a mortgage refinance.
Long-term U.S. mortgage rates fell this week as the benchmark 30-year home loan reached a new all-time low.
You're working remotely. Your kids learn at a distance. You'll even eat a pizza left on your front porch, thanks to contactless delivery.
Sales of new single-family homes dropped to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 627,000 last month, according to the U.S. Department of Commerce.
Realtors are now using live streams and virtual tours online to show homes to prospective buyers to avoid spreading the COVID-19 virus in person.
As COVID-19 continues to spread worldwide, many people are worried about the future of the real estate market.
"Because I have the good fortune and of being able to afford it and the privilege of being in the owner class, I just let them know I would not be collecting rent in April."
Attorney Fred Lewis and author at Community Not Commodity said his website has collected more than 10,000 signatures of property owners, who want to protest the rezoning of their property.
Before you head out and pick a real Christmas tree, here are some tips on how to keep the bugs that may be living inside it out of your house.
More Millennials expect that they will never own a home, citing a variety of obstacles preventing or delaying a property purchase.
The pink palace will be listed for only $60 a night to commemorate Barbie brand’s 60th anniversary and can only be booked once.
The Land Development Code determines how land can be used throughout the city, including what can be built, where it can be built, and how much can (or cannot) be built.
The string of events that led to an Ohio county owning a home more than 600 miles away started when an elderly woman moved to Ohio to be with her daughters.
A rental listing in San Diego received some backlash from locals who say the rental illustrates how bad the cost of living has become in the city.
Just in time for Halloween, the two-story home features hardwood floors, an attached garage and the evil villain Ghostface.
The local urban farm is offering a variety of unique workshops to help you develop your green thumb. FOX 7 Austin's Tierra Neubaum got details.