According to the Commerce Department, New Home Sales slipped 1,000 units last month, falling to 368,000 units on a seasonally-adjusted, annualized basis.
According to a joint release from the U.S. Census Bureau and the Department of Housing and Urban Development, Housing Starts rose 3.6% in October 2012, climbing to a seasonally-adjusted, annualized rate of 894,000 units.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, on a seasonally-adjusted, annualized basis, Single-Family Housing Starts rose to 603,000 last month, an 11 percent increase from the month prior and the highest reading in more than 4 years.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the number of new homes sold slipped 0.3 percent in August 2012 to a seasonally-adjusted, annualized 373,000 units sold.
Single-family housing starts were above 500,000 for the fourth straight month in July, a mark not met since the federal home buyer tax credit of 2010.
Sales of new homes slipped 8 percent in June.
Parks help cities to attract home buyers, to retain retired homeowners, and to raise home values. And now, with the creation of ParkScore, it's easy to compare park systems between cities.
As reported by the Census Bureau, 369,000 new homes were sold last month on a seasonally-adjusted, annualized basis.
Sometimes, the housing data headlines tell just half the tale. May's Housing Starts figures are proving to be a terrific illustration.
The new construction housing market continues to improve.
Sales of new homes ticked lower in March, unexpectedly.
In March, single-family Housing Starts were down 0.2% from the month prior, or just 1,000 units on a seasonally-adjusted, annualized basis.
Sales of new homes fell to the lowest levels in four months last month.
The new construction housing market appears primed for growth.
The U.S. economy is expanding, fueled by a renewed consumer optimism and increased consumer spending.
321,000 new homes were sold last month on a seasonally-adjusted, annualized basis. 7 of 10 new homes sold for less than $300,000.
The 2012 housing market started like 2011 ended -- strong.
The national, average commute time is just 25.1 minutes. How long is yours?
According to the Census Bureau, the number of new homes sold in December 2011 slipped 2 percent to 307,000 units on a seasonally-adjusted, annualized basis nationwide.