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Dusseldorf - Dusseldorf Delayed Price. Currency in EUR
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1.8905+0.0330 (+1.78%)
At close: 7:31PM CEST
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Previous Close1.8575
Bid0.0000 x N/A
Ask0.0000 x N/A
Day's Range1.8575 - 1.8905
52 Week Range1.4000 - 2.6590
Avg. Volume528
Market CapN/A
Beta (5Y Monthly)N/A
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target EstN/A
  • Motley Fool

    New Refi Program Helps Lower-Income Borrowers Lower Their Monthly Payment

    A new mortgage refinance program from Fannie Mae is designed to help lower-income borrowers refinance their home loan and improve housing affordability. Fannie Mae says that lower-income borrowers refinance mortgages at a slower pace than other borrowers. The RefiNow™ program helps simplify the process and lower costs.

  • Motley Fool

    Homebuying Sentiment Hits All-Time Low: Sign of Despair? Here's Why Not

    While Americans in general feel pretty good about their household incomes and job security, the red-hot housing market caused a dramatic plunge in their attitudes about buying a new place now. The survey contains six components that the GSE's research team bundles into a Home Purchase Sentiment Index (HPSI), which this time around recorded the lowest sentiment in the survey's 11-year history as to whether it's "a good time to buy." Only 35% of the respondents felt that way when the survey was conducted in May, a drop of 18 percentage points from March, when 53% felt that way, Fannie Mae said in its report.

  • U.S. consumers sour on housing market's buying conditions

    U.S. consumers sour on housing market's buying conditions

    A record-low percentage of U.S. consumers believe now is a good time to buy a home, with worries about surging prices and a small supply of houses on the market outweighing improved sentiment about their jobs and income, a survey from home financing giant Fannie Mae showed on Monday. The percentage of consumers who said it is a good time to buy a home declined in May to 35% from 47%, Fannie Mae said in its monthly survey of the U.S. housing market. This reading, the lowest since Fannie Mae began the survey about a decade ago, marked the second straight monthly decline and represented a drop of 18 percentage points since March.