Yes, Sydney housing prices are skyrocketing. But does that mean it's all about to come crashing down?
Chinese investment in Australian property is on the rise. But why? And is that even legal? Crikey intern Sunny Liu reports.
The Reserve Bank has joined the chorus of criticism of negative gearing, in defiance of the government's enthusiasm for it, write Glenn Dyer and Bernard Keane.
China may have hit peak steel early. And other business tidbits of the day.
It's time the government fixed Australia's broken investment system that tends to more often favour the big end of town.
Our tax system and culture have deliberately conspired to drive up housing prices, with no thought to the consequences, writes businessman and Private Media director John Addis.
Prime ministerial daughter Frances Abbott has had a spot of bother with her landlord but ultimately got her bond back. Tenancy worker Dean Campbell wonders whether the rest of us would have been so lucky.
Negative gearing is costing the government billions but is doing absolutely nothing to boost supply. Let's get rid of it, writes economist and MacroBusiness commentator Leith van Onselen.
If a discounted rate of capital gains tax and negative gearing are supposed to be getting new housing built, they’re doing a terrible job, write Grattan Institute's Jane-Frances Kelly and Paul Donegan.
Don't blithely assume that the whole of Australia has a property bubble, write Crikey's Glenn Dyer and Bernard Keane. Glenn Stevens has different ideas.