Residential Real Estate
Stamford-based William Pitt-Julia B. Fee Sotheby’s International Realty announced Ashley Breunich was named the firm’s new director of marketing.
More than half of Americans recently polled believe that now is a good time to make a home purchase, according to the latest findings from the National Association of Realtors.
Many people rely on online reviews to decide what to buy. Indeed, research from Nielsen Global Media shows that opinions posted online are second only to personal recommendations in influencing purchase decisions.
The total number of sales for both single-family homes and condominiums increased across Connecticut in November, according to the latest report from The Warren Group, publisher of The Commercial Record.
The Connecticut Foundation Solutions Indemnity Co., or CFSIC, may be about to get an infusion of cash from the state, but its future beyond 2022 remains uncertain.
From the face scanner that will check in some attendees to the cameras-everywhere array of digital products, the CES gadget show is all-in on surveillance technology – whether it calls it that or not.
A university laboratory began tests Friday on skeletal remains found beneath an 18th century home in the hopes of identifying the three people believed to be soldiers killed during the Revolutionary War.
Connecticut and AT&T have signed a deal designed to improve cellular service on the Metro North commuter rail line.
Former Obama housing secretary Julián Castro, the only Latino in the 2020 Democratic presidential primary race, on Thursday ended his campaign that had pushed the field on immigration and housing.
Spending on U.S. construction projects rose a solid 0.6 percent in November as gains in home building and government projects offset weakness in nonresidential construction.
Revenue at Connecticut’s two casinos declined in fiscal 2019 amid new regional competition, according to new fiscal reports.
Zillow last month released a report that predicts that over the next 20 years, 27.4 percent of the nation’s owner-occupied homes will come on the market as current owners die or otherwise vacate their homes. Are you prepared to capitalize on this growing trend?
Homeowners who lose their homes to wildfire, flood, tornado or another national disaster often lose the records needed to prove their losses – for tax purposes, obtaining federal assistance or reimbursement from their insurance companies.
Today closes the books on 2019, a year of ups and downs for real estate in Connecticut. Here are the five real estate stories that you, our readers, read the most this year.
Homebuilding and multifamily construction is headed for another banner year in Connecticut, with the number of housing units permitted through Nov. 30 up 1,222 over the same time last year.
The Navy is proposing construction cutbacks and accelerated ship retirements that would delay, or sink, the Navy’s goal of a larger fleet – and potentially hurt shipyards, according to an initial proposal.
Leaders of the state legislature’s Democratic majority and Republican minority promised any transportation funding plan the General Assembly passes in 2020 will not include tolls on cars.
An offer can easily disappear if a seller isn’t around to accept or counter it. If you are totally out-of-pocket for days at a time, your wannabe buyer might just move on.
Americans increased their spending in November at the fastest pace in four months, and income growth rebounded to its strongest gain since the summer.
The Democratic-controlled House approved legislation Thursday to suspend for two years the $10,000 cap on state and local tax deductions that came with President Donald Trump’s massive 2017 tax law, which some say has helped keep down demand for high-end housing.