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Tough lending standards introduced after the financial crisis have barred millions with tarnished credit from buying a home, trading up or refinancing. But there's good news on the way.
Someone with a history of collection actions for medical bills should see a bump of 25 points, which could make the difference between being denied a loan and getting one.
It's true: Fewer and fewer homeowners can profit from refinancing. But that doesn't mean everyone.
By now most homeowners know that the refinance ship has sailed. Or has it?
Homeowners become reluctant to move for a job, school or more space for a family, reducing demand and dampening gains in home values.
For yield-starved investors, the attractions of a mortgage REIT can be mouthwatering, but high returns always come with risk.
'Distressed' home sales are down and prices are up. But since they're not likely to go up by much, buyers can take time to shop carefully.
When it comes long-term relationships with their 401(k)s, workers, it seems, are kind of like bad boyfriends.
Since condos are kind of a canary in the coal mine, a return to form for condos is good news for real estate in general.
A new car is a lot for a family stretching to meet the soaring costs of college. If you’d sensibly prefer to buy used, here are some key shopping criteria.