The Oscar-winning director's Manhattan apartment is for sale for $3 million.
Oscar season may have come to a close, but we're rolling out the red carpet for a New York spread with legitimate Academy Award pedigree: the luxury apartment of one William Oliver Stone.
The celebrated filmmaker has listed his Manhattan apartment for sale, The Wall Street Journal reports. Stone, winner of three Academy Awards, purchased the high-rise unit for $2.2 million in 2010 while filming "Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps." He's now asking just shy of $3 million for the property in the West Village's 1 Morton Square.
The weather may soon be changing for the better, and your house can follow suit.
With spring on the horizon, it's time to get the home exterior straightened up for real estate showings. What's your plan for increasing curb appeal? Did you know it's not only about the lawn? Curb appeal actually involves everything from the yard to the front door to the siding.
Here are some tips to increase your home's curb appeal before you start showing it off.
Smaller down payments are still possible (if you meet the requirements), but homebuyers should shop around for the right mortgage for their finances.
Smaller down payments are still an option if you meet the requirements, depending on the lending institution.
Sales tags for super-exclusive homes increased in 54 of the 90 top markets, one study says.
New data from a global study of "ultra-high-net-worth individuals" — the top 0.01 percent — shows a stark rise in house prices in the most desirable parts of cities across the world.
The study, by real estate broker Knight Frank, looked at the lifestyles of the superrich — those with more than $30 million in net assets — and the very expensive penthouses, castles, mansions and estates they buy.
In honor of National Grammar Day, here are the biggest typos to avoid.
If a homebuyer comes across an online home listing with horrible photos (or no photos), odds are that buyer will move on to the next option. But what reaction do buyers have to home listings with bad grammar or misspellings?
It turns out that grammar and spelling matter to homebuyers. In fact, 43.4 percent of 1,291 people surveyed online said they would be much less inclined to tour a home if its online listing contained misspellings or improper grammar.
You may save some money come tax time if you consider these options.
Many people make lots of moves – real estate and otherwise – to minimize what they owe and maximize what they get back on their taxes. The first step is to make sure you're not actually missing any tax deductions and breaks you already qualify for.
The tax code is 4 million words and over 70,000 pages long, but most Americans tap into fewer than 15 pages of it when filing their returns. To make sure we're not missing anything we're due, here are a few of the real estate-related tax breaks that are often missed, overlooked and underused.
Local customs dictate how real estate agents describe patios, stoves and other house elements in listings.
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These properties are for sale right now in the Big Easy, as Fat Tuesday approaches.
It's Mardi Gras time in New Orleans.
Every year, hundreds of thousands of revelers flock to Louisiana in search of beads, booze and Bourbon Street.
After the party's over, most folks head back home with nothing but a hangover and a few stray doubloons.
But what if you wanted to stay in the French Quarter year-round and let the good times roll on a permanent basis?