Search Results

Showing results 1 to 10 of approximately 83.

(refine search)
Keywords:Real property 

Journal Article
Appreciating the house: housing as an investment

Regional Review , Volume 8 , Issue Q 2 , Pages 20-26

Journal Article
Natural vacancy rates in commercial real estate markets

FRBSF Economic Letter

Journal Article
Statement to Congress, July 30, 1992(Federal Reserve's supervision of bank lending on commercial real estate)

Federal Reserve Bulletin , Issue Sep

Journal Article
Taxes, income distribution, and the real estate cycle: why all houses do not appreciate at the same rate

Changes in house prices are generally reported on an aggregate basis. This article suggests that within a metropolitan area, high-value and low-value homes appreciate at different rates. Overall, the authors results indicate that appreciation rates are more volatile for high-priced homes than for less expensive homes around the real estate cycle. ; The different rates of price appreciation are partly explained by changes in the user cost of owning a home. Cyclical factors also play a part. Furthermore, the author found that changes in the prices of lowervalue homes have a contemporaneous ...
New England Economic Review , Issue May , Pages 39-50

Journal Article
Office vacancy rates: how should we interpret them?

Business Review , Issue May , Pages 3-12

Conference Paper
Innovations in real estate markets: a bank supervisor's perspective

Proceedings , Paper 1010

Journal Article
Final amendments issued June 6, 1994 on real estate appraisal requirements

Federal Reserve Bulletin , Issue Aug

Working Paper
Information and screening in real estate finance: an introduction

Working Papers , Paper 94-15

Working Paper
The value of foreclosed property

This paper examines the expected price appreciation of distressed property and compares it to the prevailing metropolitan area appreciation rate. The results show that the simple fact that the property is foreclosed indicates that it will be sold at a substantial discount (appreciate less than expected). The magnitude of the discount is sensitive to loan characteristics, legal restrictions, housing market conditions, and the bargaining position of the selling institution.
Working Papers , Paper 2004-022


FILTER BY Content Type

Journal Article 53 items

Working Paper 20 items

Conference Paper 7 items

Discussion Paper 1 items

Monograph 1 items

Speech 1 items

show more (1)


anonymous 9 items

Krainer, John 6 items

Browne, Lynn E. 4 items

Case, Karl E. 3 items

Crone, Theodore M. 3 items

LaWare, John P. 3 items

show more (72)

FILTER BY Keywords

Real property 83 items

Housing 8 items

Mortgages 7 items

Bank loans 6 items

Construction industry 6 items

Credit 6 items

show more (56)