Las Vegas home values are rising faster than the national average, a new report shows, but the rate pales in comparison to recent years.
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The Villages at Tule Springs — the largest housing development in North Las Vegas since the start of the recession — has its first three builders lined up.
Julie Davies hoped that by now the downtown Las Vegas condo she owns would be drawing in regular visitors and revenue, but it sits unoccupied while she pays for a storage unit for its furnishings.
Summerlin is re-establishing itself as king of the mountain in Las Vegas, and the developer credits the opening of its downtown nearly two years ago for making that possible.
U.S. homebuilders are feeling slightly less optimistic about their sales prospects this month, though their outlook for the new-home market remains positive overall.
The vote on June 23 by Great Britain to exit the European Union has sent bond prices soaring and mortgage rates lower.
The median price of homes sold in Southern Nevada has nearly doubled since the market hit its low in 2012, new data show.
U.S. home prices scaled new heights in April, with seven cities — including Boston, Charlotte, Portland, Oregon, San Francisco and Seattle — setting record highs.
Americans still want to own homes — if they can afford to. That’s the finding of a report being released Wednesday by the Harvard University Joint Center for Housing Studies.
Southern Nevada price appreciation is reducing negative equity in the Las Vegas home market and the latest report from CoreLogic, a property analytics firm, showed that the percentage of homes in Las Vegas with negative equity fell under 20 percent for the first time since housing crisis.