April 14, 2016

Since 2008, the typical American homeowner has not benefited from the income tax savings associated with owning a home like they have in the past

Photo Credit: NY Photographic, Picserver Creative Commons

April 13, 2016

When controlling for age and income, women and minorities are still less likely than white men to have a mortgage, according to a Trulia analysis

After being burned by the housing bust, Gen Xers are increasingly more likely to rent than buy, as the amount of renters in their 30s and 40s has risen by three million as compared to 10 years ago. Photo Credit: Eaaumi, Wikimedia Commons

April 12, 2016

Victims of circumstance, many Gen Xers still have the housing bust fresh in their minds

Photo Credit: Daniel Schwen, Wikimedia Commons

April 11, 2016

The Pacific Northwest dominates the top of the list, but the Southeast is also well represented as a few new cities have crept into the rankings

Photo Credit: Corey Leopold, flickr Creative Commons

April 08, 2016

Cities are recovering from the Great Recession at different rates, and some are undoubtedly doing better than others in terms of unemployment rate and employment growth


Those under the age of 35 now make up the largest share of homebuyers

Photo Credit: Rob Shipman, Wikimedia Commons

April 07, 2016

Starter homes are not only losing their appeal with builders, but first-time buyers are not as interested in them anymore, either

Photo Credit: U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, flickr Creative Commons

April 06, 2016

A flurry of new permits, expenses, and fees over the past ten years has increased the time and money needed to build a home

Dugas relocated the company’s headquarters to Atlanta in a move that cost PulteGroup over $30 million. Photo Credit: Mike, flickr Creative Commons

April 05, 2016

Stagnant growth has led PulteGroup CEO Richard J. Dugas Jr. to accelerate a planned retirement

Photo Credit: Mark Gallagher, flickr Creative Commons

April 04, 2016

San Francisco or New York City are hard to compete with in terms of the most expensive cities for renters, but even those coastline juggernauts can’t compete with how quickly rent is growing some U.S. cities


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