Try our Data Now!
Real Estate Data
Alternative Historical Financial Data
GFD is the exclusive provider of Winan’s Real Estate Indices which begin their coverage of the United States in 1835.
Winan’s Investments, a well-respected name in financial research, has developed the Winans U.S. Real Estate Index™ known as the WIREI.
With the real estate bubble in 2008, interest has grown in real estate as an alternative asset class. Investors demand a better understanding of how the price of real estate has performed over time. Real Estate is an important supplement to the traditional financial assets of stocks, bonds and bills. Many consider Real Estate as the alternative Asset Class of modern finance.
GFD provides extensive coverage of real estate markets, both residential and commercial, in the United States and fifty global markets. Ken Winans. The founder of Winan’s Investments, is the creator of the Winans U.S. Real Estate Index (WIREI) which begins in 1835. The WIREI is an ideal compliment to the well-referenced 20-City S&P Case-Shiller Real Estate Index.
GFD provides real estate data from each state, covering over 250 metropolitan areas. Data is also available from over 50 countries using data calculated by government statistical agencies in each of those countries. GFD also distributes the above-mentioned Index as well as 22 other Case-Shiller Real Estate Indices.
A full spectrum of Real Estate cycles can be examined and compared to other asset classes using GFD.
Learn more about our exclusive alternative data:
Start your trial account today for access to the Dow 30 and see the benefits of using GFD Finaeon for your research and analysis.
Learn more about what our data can do for you today!
REQUEST A DEMO with a GFD Finaeon Specialist
For over 25 years Global Financial Data has been providing alternative historical economic and financial data that can't be found anywhere else. Use our demo request form to schedule a demo and find out more about how GFD Finaeon can meet your institutional needs.
The Florida Land Bubble of the 1920s has been hailed as a precursor both to the Stock Market Bubble of the late 1920s and the real estate bubble of the 2000s. Unlike the stock market crash of 1929 or the real estate bubble of the 2000s, there is insufficient evidence...
Once again, the government has cut a deal to avoid defaulting on its debt by raising the debt ceiling. The chance of the United States defaulting on its debt has been avoided, at least until January 15, 2014. The reason for these dramatic battles over the debt ceiling...
The Mississippi Bubble, or How the French Eliminated All Their Government Debt (So Why Can’t Bernanke?)
The government is running a large deficit and it can’t cover its expenses. The government debt exceeds the GDP of the country. The central bank’s balance sheet is exploding as the government buys its own debt. Sound familiar? This was France in 1719. Everyone has...