Dropping his head, fixating on a random spot on the locker room carpet, you can’t ignore the visible frustration D’Aundre Reed exudes.
Anyone who owns a home has seen the dizzying drop in market value. But now, there’s some very good news about Twin Cities housing prices.
For the inaugural journal entry, let’s just start with “Who is D’Aundre Reed?” That is, let’s learn more about the soft-spoken giant who can make backflips look this easy.
Jordan Goodman joined Dave Lee for a short discussion of mortgage deals and investment advice on Tuesday morning
The season for buying and selling homes in the Twin Cities is off to a strong start, but is it good enough to turn the housing market around?
Big news from the mortgage and foreclosure crisis: government officials tell CBS News a historic settlement will be announced Thursday that could affect nearly two million homeowners.
It’s not on Lake Wobegon, but “Prairie Home Companion” fans have a chance to buy Garrison Keillor’s retreat in Wisconsin.
Here’s the pitch — if you buy a certain house in Golden Valley, the seller will throw in a Lamborghini for free … sort of.
Home prices in the Twin Cities continue to fall. On average home prices in August were down 11 percent from the previous year, according to the Minneapolis Area Association of Realtors.
Recycling is an accepted part of most peoples’ lives, but most wouldn’t think to recycle their house. But for one Edina couple, that is exactly the plan- pick up the house they no longer want and move it 35 miles away to Montrose where it will enjoy a second life in a new location.
The median home price in Minnesota was down 8.8 percent in the first three months of this year and down more than 11 percent compared to March a year ago.
The Minnesota Department of Commerce has ordered a Forest Lake real estate closer and insurance agent to pay a civil penalty of $420,000.
Twin Cities realtors are expecting a modest improvement in the market this year.
Home prices are dropping in the nation’s largest cities and are expected to fall through next year as fewer people buy homes and millions of foreclosures come on the market.
Active listings in the Twin Cities were down 8.6 percent from September to October, according to a report from RE/MAX.