Las Vegas’ housing market is gaining speed with fast-rising prices and increased construction. And as Lawrence Yun sees it, prices won’t tumble anytime soon, and builders need to build more to boost inventory.
Seven or eight years ago, Las Vegas’ housing market was all but dead. Today it’s reached the most heated levels in years.
Nevada lawmakers have taken the first step toward copying the federal government’s most effective program to fund affordable rental housing.
With renters filling apartments, buyers can’t get enough. Investors bought five Las Vegas Valley apartment complexes for $260 million combined between May 18-29.
Starting Friday no new homes will be built in Southern Highlands until a long-awaited sports park is completed.
Las Vegas homebuilders have more than doubled their land purchases this year amid rising sales and prices, a new report shows.
Landlords have forced some of Clark County’s poorest renters to pay thousands in fraudulent fees in recent years, but the government agency tasked with stopping the abuse has done little to investigate the accused.
U.S. home values are rising at their fastest pace since the peak of the bubble last decade, and Las Vegas is near the front of the pack, a new report shows.
Las Vegas, as we know, was the foreclosure capital of America during the recession. Job losses soared as borrowers throughout the valley fell behind on their mortgage and lost their home to lenders.
As a teenager living in the East Capitol Dwellings in Washington D.C., Chad Williams said he knew there were areas of his public housing complex he had to avoid on his way to school.