Holding the line on interest rates can be good for originators overall, but might have some negative impact in markets with tight inventory
The Fed will likely hold the line on short-term interest rates at its meeting next week
The Case/Shiller 20-City home price index was released this morning and the take away, at least by many, is that smaller increases in home prices will make home purchases more affordable to more Americans. That of course assumes that consumers are really interested in buying a home.
U.S. equities jumped 5% in the past three sessions as Fed Chair Janet Yellen said the central bank will likely hold key rates near zero at least through the first quarter, even as the U.S. economy strengthens.
Many people had many predictions for this year, but which ones panned out? Here's a look at how they fared, and what that means for housing and the economy in 2015.
This week is all about the FOMC policy statement and how the phrasing of the statement will be translated to when the Fed is going to begin increasing interest rates.
While many economists are predicting a rise in mortgage rates in 2015, Bank of America Merrill Lynch analysts are forecasting differently.
In our industry--an industry that has taken quite a few hits in the media in recent years--establishing trust is even more important.