Newsroom Listing - Housing-Ranking
Average home prices are falling in 39 of the 100 largest U.S. housing markets and prices in an additional 18 metropolitan areas are expected to decline soon, according to researchers at Florida Atlantic University and Florida International University. The September price drops occurred mainly in the West, with the largest in San Jose, California, at 6.3 percent. Austin, Texas (5.5 percent); San Francisco (4.4 percent); Boise, Idaho (4.2 percent); and Salt Lake City, Utah (3.8 percent) round out the top five.
Home prices appear to have peaked in a growing number of U.S. markets, according to a July analysis by researchers at FAU and FIU.
After a decade of historic home price gains, the U.S. housing market has finally slowed, and June figures show it may already have peaked.
Anecdotal signs of a U.S. housing slowdown have yet to translate into lower home prices, according to researchers at FAU and FIU.
The high cost of housing across the country is playing out in once-remote markets and major metropolitan areas, making homeownership unattainable for many Americans and a risky bet for others.
Home prices in the overwhelming majority of the nation’s largest housing markets continue to rise despite the Federal Reserve’s move to raise mortgage rates in hopes of curtailing runaway demand, according to researchers at FAU and FIU.