Fannie Mae

After the financial crisis fallout, the federal government has become a guarantor, investor and regulator of mortgages. But there remain risks.
As the slice of the U.S. population over age 65 grows, senior housing increases as an investment opportunity.
The GSEs have checkered pasts and deep flaws. But they’re making money again — and housing is coming back, which makes betting on their demise risky.
As 2014 recedes, here is roundup of the high- and lowlights of 2014 from the world of finance, money management and beyond.
The Barclays U.S. Aggregate index is a solid benchmark for a core bond portfolio. But there’s more to fixed income than what’s in the index.
The renowned value investor explains why it’s crucial to stick with your investment convictions when everybody else is running in the other direction.
The CEO of real estate lender Walker & Dunlop discusses what to do with Fannie and Freddie and the recovering market.
As JPMorgan Chase settles with U.S. regulators over its mortgage dealings, the Obama administration is getting more aggressive with big banks.
Investors of all sizes and types are investing in Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, hoping the pair will be privatized. Signs suggest otherwise.
As the government-sponsored mortgage agencies wind down, a former British member of Parliament warns not to forget the mistakes made.