Here's a Harvard Business Review post from Dennis Crowley, founder and CEO of Foursquare, on the future of the social map. Crowley's thoughts shed light on what housing pros might make of future map app solutions.
WALL STREET JOURNAL
NEW YORK TIMES
TRIANGLE BUSINESS JOURNAL
THE ATLANTIC CITIES
NEW STRATEGIST PUBLICATIONS
UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF...
Austin Business Journal staffer Jan Buchholz reports that Taylor Morrison continues its full court press in Austin with the announcement it has purchased 100 acres for another new home community—this one within the city limits of Dripping Springs.
Columbus Business First staffer Brian R. Ball reports that Epcon Communities is about to break ground on a Hilliard condo project, and 23 of the 50 units already have been sold.
A total of 9.1 million U.S. residential properties were seriously underwater in the second quarter of 2014, representing 17% of all properties with a mortgage. RealtyTrac's new report highlights where markets are the most equity-rich, where they're coming back above water the fastest, and where...
National Association of Home Builders economist Stephen Melman comments on yesterday's release of the Pending Home Sales Index (PHSI), a forward-looking indicator based on signed contracts reported by the National Association of Realtors (NAR). It decreased 1.1% in June to 102.7, after an upward run...
TIME's Leigh Gallagher profiles engineer Charles Marohn whose non profit Strong Towns spawned from the "insanity" he practiced professionally as a country planner and engineer.
4/7 Wall St. reviewed the S&P 500 companies that had the largest revenue declines over their last 10 full fiscal years to determine their list of the country's fastest shrinking companies. See which public builders made the list.
New York Times small business columnist Robb Mandelbaum reports that banking officials say they give better terms to regular customers. But is that really the case?
Amazon announced today that it's getting into the 3D printing industry. Here's what it means for the technology.
Investors who piled into bets on some risky types of U.S. mortgage bonds are showing signs of doubt that the notes will extend their rally.