Items Tagged with 'Frank Nothaft'


  • Economics panel: "No reason the current homeowner today will want to sell"

    Affordability could plummet in 2018
    During a panel at the CoreLogic and Urban Institute Housing Finance conference, CoreLogic’s chief economist forecasted home prices will rise as interest rates continue to increase over the next few years, making housing affordability a challenge for many prospective buyers. But one economist questions if homeowners will even want to sell in the first place.
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  • Housing's new normal: Low interest rates, shifting demand, coming wave of new homebuyers

    CoreLogic's Frank Nothaft on how housing is changing
    Speaking before a packed house gathered Wednesday on the 7th floor of the Newseum in Washington, D.C., CoreLogic’s chief economist, Frank Nothaft, told the crowd of housing insiders that anyone waiting for any dramatic shifts in housing, interest rates, or otherwise is likely to be left waiting.
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  • From HW Magazine

    Housing in 2065

    How to succeed for the next 50 years
    What will things look like in 2065? The possibilities are endless. And fascinating. What will our financial system look like? What about how we live and where we live? To answer these tough questions and more, HousingWire polled some of the brightest minds in the housing industry to get their predictions for the future. But more than just predictions, they spoke about how we’re going get to where we’re going, and what we all need to do to ready ourselves for what’s coming.
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  • Freddie Mac’s Frank Nothaft joins Corelogic as chief economist

    Spent last 13 years as Freddie Mac’s chief economist
    After spending nearly 30 years with Freddie Mac, including the last 13 years as Freddie Mac’s chief economist, Frank Nothaft is leaving the government-sponsored enterprise to join Corelogic as the company’s senior vice president and chief economist.
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  • Freddie Mac: Mortgage rates remain near yearly lows

    Rates hover around 4%
    Mortgage rates once again barely wavered from last week’s levels, staying around 4% for the last several weeks. “Mortgage rates have entered a period of tranquility following the volatility seen in the first half of October,” analysts with Bankrate said in its mortgage report.
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