It’s not too early to be skeptical of the notion that the Trump administration is taking over the real-estate market.
Trump has been on a scorched-earth campaign against the Clintons and their allies in the housing market, and has promised to cut off the federal subsidies that the Clintons have been receiving to help the private-equity and hedge-fund managers buy up millions of homes in the United States.
On Wednesday, he tweeted: “The housing market is under assault from both sides of the aisle.
You see it, and you hear it, from both parties.”
Trump has also made his pitch that the housing bubble was an enormous bubble, with the Fed and the government in a financial and moral position to stop it from bursting.
“This is a very big deal,” Trump said on CNN’s “State of the Union.”
“The government has to step in and stop this bubble.”
But for all of the bluster and innuendo that surrounds the housing sector, the real economy is just getting started.
The number of Americans living in housing is at its lowest level in decades, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Meanwhile, rents and mortgages are going up at a rapid pace, according the National Association of Realtors.
And the number of homes under contract is on the rise.
According to a report from the realty firm Zillow, the number in homes under construction has gone from 5.7 million in March 2017 to 7.4 million in the first half of 2018, with 3.1 million being under construction.
Meanwhile the number who are selling their homes is growing rapidly, too, with a record-breaking 2.9 million homes sold in the past 12 months, according that report.
The growth in the U.S. housing market will only continue to accelerate under Trump’s leadership, according a number of economists, and one of the main drivers of this is that the federal government is giving tax breaks to Wall Street and other financial firms in order to prop up the housing industry.
Under the Trump Administration, however, the housing boom is not only getting bigger but the government is also helping to prop it up.
The Trump administration has been pushing for deregulation in the financial sector, and is now pushing the financial services industry to take a greater role in managing the housing markets.
In fact, the Trump budget that was released last month included an initiative that would allow banks to make mortgage payments to borrowers in their home states, without the need to pay taxes.
It is not clear exactly what the Trump proposal would mean for the housing stock.
If implemented, this would mean that the realtor could set the terms of the deal and could dictate what the bank would pay, rather than having to negotiate with the borrower, which is not the case under existing law.
The proposal also would make it easier for banks to lend money to mortgage brokers and mortgage lenders, and it would give them greater leeway to take on more risky mortgages, such as subprime mortgages, that are too risky to make loans to.
The real estate sector is not just a bubble.
As the Trump tax proposal became public last week, many economists, including those at the Center for Economic and Policy Research, were predicting that it would drive up home prices in the real world, with some saying that it could drive up the price of a home to a level not seen in decades.
And, they argued, that would lead to an even greater bubble, because if housing prices were to rise, people would then buy more homes, which would drive down the value of those homes.
But some economists are concerned that this will not be the case.
The reality is that housing prices are rising and that the Federal Reserve and other central banks are helping the housing housing sector.
They are not lending to Wall St., but rather to financial firms that use their expertise in real estate and finance to prop-up the market.
It’s a win-win situation for the realtors and banks, because they get the financial aid they need to prop the housing economy up, and the Trump and Goldman Sachs bonuses will be used to prop them up.
And since they are benefiting from the tax breaks, they are in a position to make more risky loans.
According a report by the Federal Housing Finance Agency, between December 2016 and June 2018, $5.6 trillion in tax credits and subsidies were given to banks and financial institutions for lending to the real market, which amounts to more than $200 billion in mortgage loans.
That is more than the total cost of mortgages for the entire housing market during that time period.
And it’s not even counting the subsidies given to the private equity and hedge fund managers who own a large share of the housing stocks.
For example, a Goldman Sachs employee, who is not identified in the report, made a profit of $6.3 million on his $25 million investment in a single home in 2017.
And another Goldman Sachs manager, who does not appear in the