Mortgage rates can only drop so much before they begin to rise. Last week, fixed mortgage rates inched upward according to the Primary Mortgage Market Survey for the first time since the beginning of the month. That trend continued this week as rates again rose slightly.
The Fed holding off on tapering is doing wonders for the mortgage rate market! Read this week’s Primary Mortgage Market Survey to see how far the rates have fallen in two weeks.
The Fed’s announced they will not taper bond purchases yesterday, and mortgage rates fell quickly. The Primary Mortgage Market Survey shows how much they fell.
After weeks of ups and downs, the primary mortgage market survey shows us that rates have leveled out this week leaving those looking to purchase or refinance a small window of opportunity. Read all about it in this week’s PMMS report.
Rates have risen across the board, with the 30- and 15-year fixed rates roughly where they were two weeks ago. This is unfortunate for first time home buyers or those looking to refinance, but a good indicator for the U.S. economy and the fortune-telling future of line graphs. But because rates have risen, mortgage rate wolf has disappeared. Will he return? No one knows, but we’ll discuss the raw numbers from Freddie Mac anyways.
Amid Fed taper confusion, rates have dipped slightly this week, but the primary mortgage market survey comes with a sign. What does it all mean? Read on to find out!
After an unclear statement on bond tapering from the Fed, mortgage rates reacted by jumping higher. By how much? Read this week’s Primary Mortgage Market Survey to find out.
After weeks of sporadic movements, mortgage rates are at a steady level for now. See how affordable the rates are in this week’s Primary Mortgage Market Survey.
After weeks of ups and downs, mortgage rates have reached calm waters for the week. What does it mean for your finances? Read more in this week’s primary market mortgage survey.
After murmurs of reform coming from Capitol Hill, President Barack Obama announced his plans to improve the housing market through multiple efforts, including limiting the power of Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae.