What you need to know about the real estate crash
The housing market crash of 2008, like so many other crises, is far from over.
It’s not over and it won’t be.
The market is still vulnerable, and a crash is inevitable.
Here’s what you need know about it.
What’s happening in real estate?
Here are the key events and factors that will shape the real-estate market in the next few months.
The crash and recovery The 2008 financial crisis hit hard.
In 2008, the housing market suffered its worst slump since the Great Depression, when it lost about two-thirds of its value.
Since then, many factors have contributed to the downturn.
Here are a few of the key factors that have led to the current slump.
Mortgage defaults: As home prices declined, so too did home-ownership rates.
Since 2008, home-buyers have defaulted on their mortgages nearly three times as often as they have defaulteds on other types of loans.
This has created a situation in which the average home price has declined over $1,000 since 2007.
The average mortgage payment in the U.S. fell by about $2,000 between 2013 and 2016, according to data from Freddie Mac.
This trend will likely continue.
Home prices will continue to fall as a result of a shortage of supply, a slowdown in economic growth, and low unemployment rates.
This shortage will create a glut of homes in markets like California, where home prices are soaring.
California is already in a housing bubble.
Home price gains are fueled by an unprecedented number of people who have bought homes, according the National Association of Realtors.
In Los Angeles alone, more than a third of all homes sold since 2000 were purchased by first-time buyers, according a study by the Los Angeles-based research firm LendingTree.
This will further increase demand for homes and drive up prices.
However, these buyers will have a hard time selling their homes at the current market rate of interest rates.
A decline in mortgage interest rates means lower interest rates and fewer buyers to finance a home purchase.
The housing boom: The housing bubble that burst in 2008 was the largest housing bubble in U.s. history.
Since that time, prices have been rising and demand has been falling.
The current slump in the market could lead to another one.
While the bubble was created by too many people buying too much of a particular asset, the collapse of the housing bubble is also a result, at least in part, of too few people selling too much.
A shortage of housing means that a portion of the market has been abandoned by investors and homeowners who have simply not been able to pay their mortgage.
In California, there were an estimated 13.3 million people with mortgages in default as of February, according NAR.
This is a significant number, but not enough to make it the biggest housing bubble since the 1930s.
According to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, there are about 4.4 million homeowners who are still waiting on their mortgage payments.
This means that an average homeowner owes more than $250,000 on their home, with nearly half of this debt going to rent.
While this situation is expected to continue for a while, it will become increasingly difficult for some homeowners to keep up with the payments, potentially resulting in higher prices for homes in the future.
In the meantime, the real value of homes will continue declining.
The shortage of available homes is also contributing to a slowing economy.
According a report by Bloomberg, real estate values fell 4.7% in February from a year earlier.
While that was a slight drop, it was still well below the 9.9% average decline of the past two years.
This weakness in property values is also leading to lower wages.
Since the end of 2016, the number of Americans who earn at least $50,000 a year has decreased by 5.3% and the number earning less than $50 and $25 has declined by 8.4%.
The number of workers with full-time jobs declined by 10.7%, while the number who do not have a job has dropped by 14.1%.
These declines in wages will likely slow economic growth.
The slow economic recovery has had a significant impact on the U-verse economy.
Home sales fell more than 4.2% in the first quarter of 2017, according data from the National Federation of Independent Businesses.
While it may not seem like much, this represents a 6.6% decrease from a month earlier.
This decline was largely due to lower inventory, and the slow recovery.
In order to keep pace with demand, home sellers are having to sell their homes faster than before.
This creates a vicious cycle in which sellers are forced to sell sooner than they would have otherwise.
This slow-down is only going to get worse as more people are unemployed.
In addition, there will likely be less supply of homes.
This could mean a decrease in supply, which could push up prices even further.
The U-turn: In a move designed