Forbes

The Great Recession of 2008 left its mark on many aspects of our society, from real estate investment to job numbers.
My first year of home ownership looked something like this: three bathroom updates, basement renovation, updated backyard landscaping and a whole heck of a lot of paint. 
Last week the Trump administration released a plan for a major reorganization of the federal government.
Fintech — in particular, blockchain payment technologies — may be the talk of the town, but the decidedly less-glamorous industry of traditional nonbank lending is actually where the real heavy lifting is being done in today’s economy.
Your email address, your device type and the time of day you surf the web may seem like innocuous digital details, but if a new study rings true, they could be used in determining your mortgage options—or other credit opportunities—down the road.
Big changes to your mortgage and taxes are coming, thanks to the GOP tax plan. These include limiting the deductions for property taxes and lowering mortgage limits from $1 million to $750,000 on your primary mortgage.
The five largest U.S. banks originated residential mortgages worth less than $87 billion in Q1 2018. 
Most homebuyers are keenly aware of their mortgage rate—at least at the outset. But it seems that awareness wanes once they get settled in.
Home ownership is taken for granted as a rite of passage — both of social and financial establishment.
In the decade before the 2008 financial crisis household debt increased greatly while the quality of the borrowers declined.