Real Estate Crisis 2.0 What You Need To Know

As is now common knowledge, the 2008 Global Financial Crisis was triggered within the US mortgage and real estate markets.  What’s not so commonly known, however, is that the state of said real estate market – both residential and certainly commercial – remain precarious, with information opaquely presented by sell-side industry cheerleaders, foremost realtors themselves and the institutions which underwrite them.  In this latest episode of Money and Fear, we’ll review data points which reveal what you’re not told enough regarding true supply and demand parameters, continuingly dangerous speculative trends and macro conditions which will negatively affect an already over-extended housing environment that isn’t meeting living needs of either a rising lot of the working public, or certainly of the nation’s swelling under-employed, over-leveraged, poor and homeless populations.

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Show Notes

Homeowners: Here's what's in the tax bill for you

Is California Already In Recession?

Is the Real Estate Market Going to Crash?

Are we headed for another housing collapse?

The Cost of a Hot Economy in California: A Severe Housing Crisis

The collapse of brick-and-mortar retail could spiral into a real estate crisis

House flippers triggered the US housing market crash, not poor subprime borrowers

Are we heading toward another subprime mortgage crisis?

The Next Domino To Fall: Commercial Real Estate

BIG HOUSES IN THE U.S. ARE BACK (AND THERE’S A GROWING HOUSING BUBBLE)

When Will there be Another Housing Market Crash? 

Gone Baby Gone - In the wake of the housing crisis, a new breed of real estate investor is destroying America's cities

London's House Prices Are Falling at Their Fastest Rate Since the Financial Crisis

Soon Seattle's Tech Boom Will Not Explain Its Housing Crisis

If the housing bubble bursts, is the US ready?

Inverted Yield Curve in 2018 Is Taking Over Wall Street Outlooks

*For additional footnotes and links refer to the Newsbud article link above

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Comments

  1. Nicholas Zakzuk says:

    WOW… very good. Mr Ian, my website contains Kissinger’s religion thoroughly exposed as good versus evil, or the devil versus God. all the proof you need: http://www.USAdevils.com

  2. I have family in Denver and we talk about the market a lot. He almost wants to sell his house now so he can get the inflated price, but doesn’t know where he would move his family, as you also don’t want to buy in this market as well. It’s a sticky situation.

    As for the mcmansions…I tell you what, we raised our kids in a 900 sq ft house. It was small, and it took a lot of fixing up we did ourselves over the course of 10 years, but it was paid for. I never felt like we were on top of each other or lacked privacy…plus it was easy to clean. When I see big houses I just think of how much it would suck to have to clean something like that! We’ve moved to another state since then and are renting, but I sure do miss that little house.

    Thanks for a great report!

    • Thank you Camille.

      If the family member “doesn’t know where he would move his family”, then it’s especially appropriate, in my view, not to speculate on home pricing in either direction. Especially in a way meant to ‘time markets’. Treat a house as a “home”, then.

  3. Michael Naaden says:

    I looked in my soul.
    Definitely need granite counter tops.

  4. Rents for a 3/2 home in South Orange County are $2,800 to $3,200 on average. That’s $33,000 to $38,000 per year going to pay down someone’s mortgage. We were able to get a fixer for about $660k with a view. With tax and interest deductions, our mortgage is only $500 more than our previous rental cost. We thought we could wait another two to four years for a correction, but that would have meant $66k to $132k our of pockets costs for rent. So we bit the bullet, but we’re happy we have a home. If the housing market crashes. We still have a home.

  5. By the way, excellent report Pye!

  6. Kit Lofroos says:

    I am a renter in CA. Over the past number of years, the only way that I am able to “make it” is to have my rent susidized by HUDSectin 8, and a generous landlord who is willing to take fair-market rent over free-market. Thankfully I am single, and do not have other family-members to look out for. If I did- well, I’d be in alot more financial hardship. I am loking into living in a tiny house, on a plot of land with other like-minded people. Buying the land will be challenging since I live in the “hot & desireable” North Bay of the SFBay Area. Of course, financial institutions are backward-thinking and have a difficult time understanding loan-structures that could include tiny homes. There is some talk around Sonoma County that to do a tiny home community, it’d be wise to get loans based on an RV Park. The economic structure is not ready for alternatives to mega-McMansions and square footage that asks for alternative ways of living.

  7. Kit Lofroos says:

    PS thanks for an interesting video.. I’ll need to watch a few more times to more deeply understand the casino game of real estate

  8. Theo Iskra says:

    Pye, I know this is an unrelated topic, but what are your thoughts and opinions on the European Union and it’s financial policies, and why the European and American elites were so outraged about the Brexit vote? Thanks in advance for your input.

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