Whether you’re a squad leader responsible for 10 soldiers, manager of 100 workers at a Red Lobster, CEO of 2000 employees in a mid-sized corporation, or the President of the United States, it’s lon
Industry Data & Research
Industry data and research for professional home builders and remodelers.
This steady diet of news about an economy gone soft has created a case of national nervousness that has some predicting, as Chicken Little once did, “the sky is falling!”
Seeing signs that high consumer confidence, high job growth and increasing wages will spur continued strength in the home building industry next year, D.R. Horton chief executive Don Tomnitz, also thinks a softening stock market may actually help build...
Del Webb Corp., the nation’s largest builder of active adult communities last month rejected a takeover bid by J.F. Shea & Co. and minimized chances for two Shea executives to win board seats when the company’s shareholders convene on Nov. 2.
July 2000 total housing starts were at a seasonally-adjusted annualized level of 1.512 million units, down 3.3% from the June total and 11.3% lower than during July of 1999.
In a startling revision to previously-published figures, the Commerce Department in late July released estimates showing that home improvement and repair rose between 1998 and 1999, after preliminary estimates had shown a substantial decline during the...
This month in our review of Web sites, we turn our attention to three significant sites: one covers the residential markets (the Meyers Group) and two cover the nonresidential side of things.
Although the Federal Reserve Board has tried to slow the fastcharging U.S. economy by raising short-term interest rates by almost two percentage points over the past year, there's been little apparent loss of long-term growth momentum.
Long gone have been the days of Ward, June, Wally and the Beav as the typical model of the all-American family.
Texas A&M’s Real Estate Confidence Index, based on a survey of real estate professionals, shows marked decline.
June 2000 total housing starts were at a seasonally-adjusted annualized level of 1.554 million units, down 2.6% from the May total and 0.5% lower than during June of 1999.