Fannie Mae raised its economic growth prediction for the year, but low inventory and affordability concerns are still taking their toll on housing
While the president had harsh words for Yellen during the campaign, sources say he will discuss the possibility of her staying on for another term in the Fed’s top spot
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.
The U.S. labor market reached its longest stretch of job creation since at least World War II in October. However, the majority of jobs are part-time, or low paying, or both -- a reality, but is best ignored by investors.
Rising home prices and stagnant wages have cemented a system where more and more household disposable income is going to housing, something that is unsustainable. Since 1975, home prices and inflation have continued to skyrocket, while real wage growth has remained mostly stagnant.
The bond and MBS markets are in good technical shape now, but rates are expected to decline more as long as the economic news here and globally continue to slow.
Preliminary data showed wages and salaries climbed by $66 billion in the third quarter. The headline good, but the guts a little less so on the second quarter revisions.