America today faces a two-headed problem: economic inequality and housing inequality.
Although homeownership rates for other racial groups have largely recovered since the 2008 housing crisis, black homeownership continues to decline, recently hitting an all-time low in the first quarter of this year.
They say these candidates are good for society, good for tech, and — surprisingly — good for Google.
In his tweets targeting Congressman Elijah Cummings, the president attacked a city that’s already suffering. We can try to ignore him, or try to fight back.
“Race and politics,” one reporter said, “is really the story of our time.”
An economist and a business adviser discuss what might happen if the gap between rich and poor continues to grow.
Amid an intense national furor over the fairness of college admissions, the Education Department is looking into a tactic that has been used in some suburbs here, in which wealthy parents transfer legal guardianship of their college-bound children to relatives or friends so the teens can claim financial aid.
The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development approved a settlement involving allegations that OneWest Bank discriminated in its lending.
Two American government agencies — the Justice Department and the Federal Trade Commission — have finally gotten around to looking into the dead obvious by investigating the market power of big tech companies and whether their dominance in a range of arenas has hurt competition and hindered new start-ups from forming.
Homeownership rates for younger Americans have fallen sharply over the last decade. The median age of a home buyer is 46, the oldest since the National Association of Realtors began keeping records in 1981.