The Real Deal New York

Posts Tagged ‘home price index’

  • home-price-graphicFINAL

    Home prices are growing at a steady clip, but won’t return to pre-crisis highs until at least 2021, according to Clear Capital’s latest Home Data Index.

    National home prices have normalized post-bubble, Clear Capital data released Monday show, with numbers within two percent of long-run average levels. Home price growth is also in line – between three percent and five percent – of historical rates. [more]

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  • corelogic-november

    CoreLogic house prices (Credit: Capital Economics via Business Insider)

    Home prices, including distressed sale, climbed 11.8% year-over-year in November 2013, marking the 21st straight month of year-over-year increases, according to CoreLogic’s latest home price report. [more]

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  • house-up-arrowFINAL

    U.S. home prices in October saw the biggest jump in more than seven years, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller index of property prices. The index rose 13.6 percent year-over-year, the biggest gain seen since February 2006, and the strong numbers are an indication that the real estate recovery is continuing to boost household wealth, according to analysts.

    A decreasing inventory of foreclosed properties has somewhat tempered the supply of homes nationally, and pushed prices upward, even in the face of higher mortgage rates. [more]

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  • Home prices in the U.S. saw a very slight rise — 0.5 percent — in October versus the previous month, according to data from the Federal Housing Finance Agency. But compared to October of last year, prices were up 8.2 percent. [more]

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  • Capping off a 19-month uphill climb, U.S. home prices rose 12 percent in September compared to the same month a year ago, CoreLogic data show. The figure is the highest of any month since May 2008. [more]

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  • U.S. home prices are on the rise

    U.S. home prices are on the rise

    Home prices in the 20 largest U.S. cities rose in July by 12.4 percent year-over-year, the largest such increase in more than seven years, according to the S&P/Case-Shiller index of property values. Price appreciation on a month-to-month basis slowed, however.

    An eventual scaling back of the Federal Reserve’s stimulus program – which held mortgage rates at artificial lows– will lead to a slowdown in the growth of home prices, according to Brian Jones, a senior U.S. economist at Societe Generale in New York. [more]

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  • Home prices across the nation, as well as those in the greater New York City area, rose in November, according to the latest tallies from CoreLogic. U.S. prices — on a nine-month climb — rose 7.4 percent year-over-year in November. This includes distressed sales, and represents the biggest increase since May 2006. Excluding distressed sales, U.S. home prices increased 6.7 percent year-over-year in November. [more]

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  • U.S., NYC-area home prices rise: CoreLogic

    November 06, 2012 11:00AM

    Home prices nationwide, as well as those in the New York City area, rose in September, according to a CoreLogic report released today. U.S. prices, including distressed sales, increased 5 percent year-over-year in September; that marks the biggest increase since 2006 — surpassing last month’s milestone.

    September’s numbers also mark the seventh consecutive year-over-year increase in U.S. home prices. And excluding distressed sales, nationwide home prices also climbed 5 percent year-over-year. [more]

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  • Continuing a streak, home prices nationwide and those in the New York City area increased in August, according to a CoreLogic report released today.

    The nationwide tally marked a milestone: Home prices, including distressed sales, increased year-over-year in August by 4.6 percent, which is the largest year-over-year climb since July 2006. Month-over-month, home prices inched up 0.3 percent in August. Without distressed sales, home prices saw a 4.9 percent year-over-year increase and a 1 percent month-over-month improvement. [more]

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  • Home prices nationwide, as well as those in the New York City area, have increased, according to data released today by CoreLogic.

    On a nationwide basis, home prices, which include distressed sales, increased year-over-year in July by 3.8 percent. This marks the biggest year-over-year increase since August 2006. Month-over-month, also including distressed sales, U.S. home prices climbed 1.3 percent, making it the fifth consecutive home-price increase both year-over-year and month-over-month. [more]

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  • Source: CoreLogic

    Home prices rose 1.1 percent in April over the previous 12 months, according to a CoreLogic Home Price Index released today, offering more evidence that the national housing market is improving even as the closely watched Case-Shiller Index remains stuck in negative territory (although its latest data is from March). CoreLogic found April to be the second consecutive month of positive annual returns, the first time that’s happened in nearly two years. April’s prices were also 2.2 percent greater than home prices were in March. [more]

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  • Source: S&P

    U.S. home prices declined for a third straight month in nearly all cities tracked by Standard & Poor’s/Case-Shiller home price index, according to figures released today, an indication that most homeowners are not seeing the benefits from some signs of an improving housing market.

    There were declines of 1.3 percent for both the 10- and 20-city composites in November over October, the index shows; annual returns dropped 3.6 percent and 3.7 percent, respectively. [more]

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  • Though national home prices posted 4.1 percent quarter-over-quarter gains on improved summer numbers, year-over-year declines reveal that markets are still trying to find their footing, according to July 2011 Home Data Index from Clear Capital, released today.

    The gains of 4.1 percent, the second consecutive month of positive price gains, represent an improvement over June’s 0.9 percent rolling quarter uptick but they have not been enough to alter the broader housing picture, Alex Villacorta, director of research and analytics at Clear Capital, said.

    “Building off last month’s minimal quarterly gains,” he said, “prices continue to correct from winter’s extended declines. Although this is encouraging, many markets are still near, or at record lows as [real estate-owned] saturation remains a significant proportion of all sales activity.” – Katherine Clarke[more]

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  • U.S. home prices declined 2 percent in the third quarter of 2010, after rising 4.7 percent in the second quarter, according to data released today by Standard & Poor’s/Case-Shiller Home Price Index. Nationally, home prices saw a 1.5 percent year-over-year decrease, the report shows. While housing prices are still above their spring 2009 lows, the end of the tax incentives and still active foreclosures appear to be weighing down the market, experts said. “The national economy is still the number one issue for housing,” said David Blitzer, chairperson of the Index Committee at S&P. “Additionally, there is a large supply of houses on the market and further, hidden, supply due to delinquent mortgages, pending foreclosures or vacant homes.” TRD[more]

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  • S&P/Case-Shiller report paints region as one of few bright spots in a weakened U.S. market

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  • U.S. home prices rebound in Q2: report

    August 31, 2010 03:30PM

    Home prices rose 4.4 percent in the second quarter of 2010, after falling 2.8 percent in the first quarter, according to Standard & Poor’s Case-Shiller National Home Price Index, which was released today. Nationally, home prices are 3.6 percent above the levels of the previous year. In New York, prices in June saw a 1.3 percent month-over-month increase from May. Though housing prices have rebounded from crisis lows, other recent housing indicators point to more ominous signals as tax incentives have ended and foreclosures continue, according to S&P’s. TRD

    [more]

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  • U.S. home prices rebound in Q2: report

    August 31, 2010 03:30PM

    Home prices rose 4.4 percent in the second quarter of 2010, after falling 2.8 percent in the first quarter, according to Standard & Poor’s Case-Shiller National Home Price Index, which was released today. Nationally, home prices are 3.6 percent above the levels of the previous year. In New York, prices in June saw a 1.3 percent month-over-month increase from May. Though housing prices have rebounded from crisis lows, other recent housing indicators point to more ominous signals as tax incentives have ended and foreclosures continue, according to S&P’s. TRD

    [more]

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  • U.S. home prices rebound in Q2: report

    August 31, 2010 03:30PM

    Home prices rose 4.4 percent in the second quarter of 2010, after falling 2.8 percent in the first quarter, according to Standard & Poor’s Case-Shiller National Home Price Index, which was released today. Nationally, home prices are 3.6 percent above the levels of the previous year. In New York, prices in June saw a 1.3 percent month-over-month increase from May. Though housing prices have rebounded from crisis lows, other recent housing indicators point to more ominous signals as tax incentives have ended and foreclosures continue, according to S&P’s. TRD

    [more]

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