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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 14:29
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Home prices plunge record 17.4 percent in September | Reuters

Home prices plunge record 17.4 percent in September


Tue Nov 25, 2008 9:17am EST

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Prices of single-family homes in September plunged a record 17.4 percent from a year earlier, according to the Standard & Poor's/Case-Shiller Home Price Indices issued on Tuesday.

The composite index of 20 metropolitan areas fell 1.8 percent in September from August, S&P said in a statement.

S&P said its composite index of 10 metropolitan areas declined 1.9 percent in September from August for a 18.6 percent year-over-year drop, also a record.

The rate of home price declines has accelerated on a quarterly basis too.

In the third quarter, the decline in the S&P/Case-Shiller U.S. National Home Price Index -- which covers all nine U.S. census divisions -- remained in double digits, posting a record 16.6 percent decline versus the third quarter of 2007. This has worsened from the annual declines of 15.1 percent and 14.0 percent, reported for the second and first quarters of the year, respectively.

The U.S. National Home Price Index dropped 3.5 percent in the third quarter from the second quarter.

"The turmoil in the financial markets is placing further downward pressure on a housing market already weakened by its own fundamentals," David M. Blitzer, Chairman of the Index Committee at Standard & Poor's, said in a statement.

(Reporting by Julie Haviv, Editing by Chizu Nomiyama )

Precios vivienda en EEUU se desploman un 17,4% en septiembre-S&P


NUEVA YORK, 25 nov (Reuters) - Los precios de las viviendas unifamiliares en Estados Unidos se desplomaron a un ritmo récord del 17,4 por ciento interanual en septiembre, según el índice de Standard & Poor's/Case-Shiller.

El índice compuesto que mide los precios de las propiedades en 20 áreas metropolitanas cayó un 1,8 por ciento en septiembre respecto de agosto, dijo S&P en un comunicado.

Mientras, el indicador compuesto de 10 áreas metropolitanas bajó un 1,9 por ciento en septiembre con respectgo a agosto, lo que supone una caída interanual también récord del 18,6 por ciento.

Los datos muestran una aceleración en las tasas de descensos. El índice nacional -que comprende las nueve regiones en que está dividido Estados Unidos- se mantuvo en dos dígitos, registrando una caída récord interanual del 16,6 por ciento en el tercer trimestre del 2008 frente a los descensos anuales del 15,1 por ciento y del 14,0 por ciento anunciados en el segundo y primer trimestre de este año, respectivamente.

El índice nacional sobre los precios de las viviendas bajó un 3,5 por ciento en el tercer trimestre frente a los tres meses previos.

"Las turbulencias en los mercados financieros están colocando mayor presión sobre un mercado inmobiliario ya debilitado por sus propios fundamentos", dijo en un comunicado David M. Blitzer, presidente del comité del índice en Standard & Poor's.

(Julie Haviv)



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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 14:35
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Que va, eso es un mito. Las casas en EEUU no las regalan, ya lo "desmintió" una mente preclara del foro. Y si bajaran, sería solo en los suburbios.


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 15:21
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¿A nadie le importa? Joder.


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 15:46
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17.4 en un mes... sí, sí nos importa. Pero es que es como para quedarse sin palabras.


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 16:15
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¿17% en un mes? Ostieeeeeeeeee!!!!!!! Menudo piñazo... Parece que no, pero estas noticias van calando en el españolito de a pie. Poco a poco la gente va dándose cuenta de la locura de los precios en España.

Por el precio que piden por un pisito de 3 dormitorios en Montecarmelo (para los que no lo conozcan, barrio fantasma de Madrid), te puedes comprar un chulísimo apartamento en la zona financiera de Manhattan. Para que luego digan que los precios aquí no van a caer lo que no está escrito.


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 16:21
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17.4 en un mes... sí, sí nos importa. Pero es que es como para quedarse sin palabras.

Los precios de las viviendas unifamiliares en Estados Unidos se desplomaron a un ritmo récord del 17,4 por ciento interanual en septiembre, según el índice de Standard & Poor's/Case-Shiller.

El índice compuesto que mide los precios de las propiedades en 20 áreas metropolitanas cayó un 1,8 por ciento en septiembre respecto de agosto, dijo S&P en un comunicado.


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 16:57
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Foreclosures in October jump 25% from a year ago - Nov. 13, 2008


NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) -- As government and industry scrambled to stem the housing crisis, another 84,868 homes were lost to foreclosure in October, according to a report released Thursday.

Last month 279,561 struggling borrowers received foreclosure filings, including default notices, notices of auction sales and bank repossessions, according to RealtyTrac, an online marketplace for foreclosures. That's a 5% increase from September, and up 25% from October 2007.

"October marks the 34th consecutive month where U.S. foreclosure activity has increased compared to the prior year," said James J. Saccacio, chief executive officer of RealtyTrac, in a statement.

A total of 936,439 homes have been lost to foreclosure since the housing crisis hit in August, 2007.

Foreclosures hit a record high in August when 304,000 homes were in default and 91,000 families lost their houses. Since then, a number of states have adopted legislation to freeze foreclosures and give homeowners a chance to modify their mortgages. These laws have helped slowed the rate of foreclosures.

"The really sobering reality for us is that despite these various state programs that are artificially keeping the numbers down, we are still up 25% from a year ago," said Rick Sharga, senior vice president of RealtyTrac.

Making matters worse is the rapidly deteriorating economy, says Global Insight economist Pat Newport.

"It seems almost every day you hear about another company planning further layoffs," said Newport. When people lose their jobs, they can't make mortgage payments.

And while some homeowners are defaulting because they've fallen on hard times, Newport says that others have simply stopped paying their mortgages. "Falling home prices are providing an incentive for them to walk away from their homes simply because it just isn't worth it," he said.

Home prices have been on a steep decline, with 20 major markets plunging a record 16.6% year-over-year in August according to the most recent data from Case-Shiller. That index has recorded declines for 25 consecutive months.
State laws slow foreclosures

A new law in California, one of the hardest-hit states in the housing crisis, requires banks to contact struggling homeowners 30 days before delivering a notice of default in order to give them time to restructure their plans.

Thanks to that legislation, foreclosures in the state fell 18% from September. But California still had the highest number of foreclosures in the country for October, logging 56,954 filings. That total was down from a peak of more than 100,000 filings in August, but up 13% from October 2007.

Clearly the housing crisis is not relenting. "While the intention behind this legislation - to prevent more foreclosures - is admirable," said Saccacio, "without a more integrated approach that includes significant loan modifications, the net effect may be merely delaying inevitable foreclosures."

The delays may also be masking the problem, said Saccacio. "The apparent slowing of foreclosure activity understates the severity of the foreclosure problem in these states," he said.

Nevada had the highest rate of foreclosures of any state for the 22nd consecutive month in October, with one in every 74 housing homes receiving a foreclosure filing. Arizona had the second highest rate in October, with one in every 149 housing units in default. Florida was third, with one in every 157 homes there in default.
Banks and government step up

Both government agencies and a handful of major lenders have recently introduced new foreclosure prevention programs, but it will take a while before they have an impact.

"It took us the first half of the decade to get into this problem," said Sharga, "so it is probably going to take a couple of years to get out."

On Tuesday the Federal Housing Finance Agency, which oversees mortgage giants Fannie Mae (FNM, Fortune 500) and Freddie Mac (FRE, Fortune 500), unveiled a new program to help eligible borrowers stay in their homes by lowering their monthly payments to 38% of gross household income.

And on Monday Citigroup (C, Fortune 500) announced the Citi Homeownership Assistance Program, which it says will modify $20 billion worth of loans for 130,000 borrowers. Similar housing rescue initiatives were unveiled recently by FDIC-controlled IndyMac Bank, which says it will help as many as 40,000 homeowners, as well as Bank of America (BAC, Fortune 500), which estimates it can rescue 630,000 homes and JPMorgan Chase (JPM, Fortune 500), which expects to help another 400,000 families.

The moves are promising. "This is finally a step in the right direction," said Sharga. "Those are the kind of programs we need to see executed to see the number of foreclosures slow down."

Hurdles remain, including home loans that will be much harder to modify because they've been packaged and securitized into investments.

And Sharga notes that fixing existing loans is only part of the equation; banks must resume lending to new borrowers. "Just freeing up some funds for qualified home buyers would make a huge difference in getting the housing market back on its feet," he said.

Mike Larson, a real estate analyst with Weiss Research, added that falling home prices and the slowing economy will also create strong headwinds for any government relief program.

"You can certainly fix some of these mortgages, you can certainly try to slow the foreclosures," said Larson, "but until home prices stabilize and the economy gets back on its feet, it is going to be a tough slog." To top of page


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 17:19
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Aquí no puede pasar lo mismo que en Estados Unidos... eso he leido por ahí...


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Antiguo 25-nov-2008, 17:29
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Actualizado el gráfico de la wikipedia que compara la caída desde máximos de los 90 con la actual del compuesto de las 10 áreas metropolitanas más importantes.

Valores nominales, no ajustados a la inflación. ¡Para echarse a temblar, oiga!



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Aquí tenemos a los campeones.



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