Reveal’s analysis of mortgage data found evidence of modern-day redlining in 61 metro areas across the country.
Among the 6,600 U.S. lenders, some stood out for particularly extreme practices.
A 1977 law, designed to correct redlining, didn’t anticipate a day when historically black neighborhoods would be sought by young white homebuyers.
There’s always more to the story on Reveal. This week, we look at the impact three shows have made since they first ran.
Legal experts say Berkshire Hathaway’s mortgage companies are carrying out the very practices outlawed by the Fair Housing Act.
Here’s what the Treasury Department’s changes would do, and wouldn’t, toward solving four major problems we have outlined in our investigation.
Banks are required to lend in low- and moderate-income communities only if they have a branch in the area that takes deposits.
Members of the U.S. House Financial Services Committee ask Jerome H. Powell how he plans to address disparities in lending between whites and others.
Financial institutions are fueling gentrification in low-income neighborhoods while getting credit for helping the poor.
Black and Latino applicants across the country are being rejected for mortgages at much higher rates than whites, and their race seems to play a role.