Diana Olick, NBR, CNBC.com’s Posts

Demand from homebuyers fell 14 percent in March from February, according to Redfin.

Spring home buyers are pounding the pavement at a furious pace, but the pickings are getting ever slimmer.

Homebuyers dominated the mortgage market last week, but refinancers sat on the sidelines despite the lowest interest rates of the year.

At a sprawling construction site near downtown Denver, homes are taking about two months longer than normal to build because the workforce is slim.

Homebuyers are trickling back into the mortgage market, but not enough to offset the steep and steady drop in refinance business.

The nation’s home builders couldn’t be happier with President Donald Trump’s first move to remove strict environmental rules.

For more unsuspecting buyers, that move-in-ready dream home can quickly flip into a nightmare.

Homebuyers are also increasingly choosing adjustable-rate mortgages, hoping to save a few more dollars on the monthly payment.

A monthly sentiment index from Fannie Mae rose to the highest level since 2011, thanks to a surprising surge from millennials.

The volume of home equity lines of credit is now up 21 percent in the past two years, according to Moody’s.

Homes sell fastest during these two weeks, according to a new survey by Zillow.

Mortgage rates are higher than they were a year ago, but they did fall enough last week to bring borrowers back to the market.

Higher mortgage rates and near record low supply resulted in disappointing home sales to start the year.

With President Trump rewriting a travel-ban order, many foreign investors are left wondering what happens next.

Rising mortgage rates, bigger jumps in home prices and still-moderate income growth are adding up to a triple threat for the housing market.