Relevant News Links 7/28/17

John M. Deely has compiled a list of relevant real estate new articles from the past week.  To view the full compilation, CLICK HERE.  And below is a link to the most recent pick of the week!


Introducing Oregon’s 15 healthiest neighborhoods

In examining one researcher’s comprehensive list of Oregon’s “healthiest neighborhoods,” it’s hard not to draw the conclusion that “healthiest” also means “wealthiest.”

Training Opportunities – August 2017

Coldwell Banker Bain is dedicated to strengthening the knowledge & expertise of their real estate brokers in the Northwest, including FREE training & education classes (including CE credit) provided exclusively to all licensed brokers within the company.

If you are a CBBain licensed broker looking for classes to renew your license or need to brush up on your marketing or tech skills -- check out the info below!

Note:  We add courses on a regular basis. Please plan ahead by pre-registering for events.  Also, be aware that some events include clock-hours and others do not.


Live Classes for NORTH Region:

Live Classes for SOUTH Region:

Online Webinars:


Additional Continuing Education Opportunities:

Below is more information about upcoming real estate clock hours if you need to get clock hours.  NOTE:  some of these classes will cost money and are not affiliated with Coldwell Banker Bain.

Relevant News Links 7/14/17

Below is the article “Pick of the week!” and to view the full compilation by, John M. Deely, CLICK HERE.

A big deal in nonprime mortgages proves leery investors are finally hungry again

The appetite for riskier mortgages is rising, and a small cadre of investment firms is ready to feed it.

Relevant News Links 6/30/17

Below is the article “Pick of the week!” and to view the full compilation by, John M. Deely, CLICK HERE.

The ultimate symbol of the pre-recession boom is back
If there’s anything that typifies the boom times before the Great Recession, it is the McMansion. These sprawling houses proliferated around the country in the 2000s, as banks shelled out easy credit to fuel a housing bacchanalia they thought would never die.