If you are thinking about selling your home, there's no time like the present.
Our long national nightmare is over. The Open House Bandits were arrested on Saturday, following a break in the case from a witness who jotted down the suspects' license-plate number.
The stock market fell sharply late today and investors rushed to the safety of Treasuries as concerns about mortgage-related losses continued to unsettle the financial market. The S.&P. 500 and Dow Jones indexes are officially in correction territory, down more than 10 percent from their peak on Oct. 9
The good news is that market slumps often result in good buys, and solid investments get tagged with bargain prices due to the volatile market.
Former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan said he has "no particular regrets" and that the deepening slump in the U.S. housing market isn't a result of his policies.
Drifting above Broadway yesterday, Jeff Koons's big silver "Rabbit" balloon was art referencing its origins, or maybe it was just a balloon.
The Federal Reserve expects economic growth to slow sharply next year, and policy makers there are worried that even this forecast may prove too optimistic, according to an assessment that the central bank released on Tuesday.
Housing starts in the U.S. unexpectedly rose in October as a jump in work on condominium projects outstripped the weakest construction of single-family homes in 16 years.
Freddie Mac, the second-biggest buyer of U.S. mortgages, posted its largest-ever loss and said it may cut its dividend and raise capital to weather "significant deterioration" in the housing market. The stock plunged as much as 35 percent.
The island, an overgrown, uninhabited 7-acre piece of land battered by the winds in the East River was sold to the investment group Hampton Scows, Inc., by the city in 1975 for $10. Now the federal government is purchasing it from the group for $2 million, a mark-up of 20 million percent, and turning over to the city's Parks Department.
Good news for the Manhattan real estate market. Wall Street will be paying record bonuses, totaling almost $38 billion, even as shareholder values have declined.
The long-dreamed-of Second Avenue subway will take another important step toward becoming a real thing of concrete and steel today, as the federal government plans to announce that it has formally approved $1.3 billion in financing for the project’s first phase.
The big jump in prices underlines the Federal Reserve's concern that inflation could pick up pace and make it more risky to continue cutting interest rates to keep the threat of a recession at bay.
A new 75-story tower designed by the architect Jean Nouvel for a site next to the Museum of Modern Art in Midtown promises to be the most exhilarating addition to the skyline in a generation.
In contrast to Q3 sales stats, some brokers reported quieter open houses in October.
Bond St. between Lafayette St. and the Bowery has been transformed into one of downtown Manhattan's most foot-trafficked streets by 40 Bond, an 11-story architectural wonder developed by Ian Schrager
This week, the U.S. Green Building Council -- a nonprofit that rates commercial buildings on things like energy use and indoor-air quality -- introduced similar rating systems for people's homes.
When your new boutique condo project is surrounded by serious starchitecture, including buildings by Frank Gehry, Annabelle Selldorf and Jean Nouvel, how do you make it stand out? Easy. Hire an architect who's used to thinking out of the box - and then let him.
THERE'S a new record price for a downtown apartment. A huge triplex condo has just gone to contract for $33 million in a new development on East 22nd Street.