In December 2017, Congress passed a massive tax reform billed call the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA). A few aspects of the TCJA affect homeowners and the tax incentives for owning a home.
After the extensive process of finding the perfect dream home, now you’re finally ready for the big move.
America’s infrastructure has become like an old home in need of a deeper renovation. Its roads may be freshly paved, but underneath the new asphalt are 100-year-old water mains that could fail at any time.
It’s time to take this dream of homeownership off the backburner and make moves, both figuratively and literally.
Investment in mass transit has far-reaching effects that benefit homeowners, fuel the economy and increase sustainability.
Candidates often talk about “making sure there is enough money for local infrastructure.” But what does that really mean to you as a homeowner?
The employment boom in Massachusetts is making it harder for new and existing residents to find available and affordable homes to buy.
Because of the way Kansas’ tax laws are written, many Kansas property owners are paying more in taxes due to changes to the federal tax law that President Trump signed in 2017.
A Los Angeles-based nonprofit has recently submitted nearly one million signatures to get rent control back on the ballot for November 2020.
Total home sales in Kansas fell last month to 2,880 units, compared to 3,143 units in November 2018.
The property tax war in Philadelphia is still peaking, and there doesn’t appear to be an end in sight.
Some homeowners in northeastern Connecticut have been experiencing their own personal earthquakes as faulty home foundations fail underfoot.