With a growing number of signs for the sale of homes, real estate companies are starting to use the phrase “toxic bubble.”
These signs, however, are just a symptom of a larger issue that threatens the economy.
A toxic bubble is a time when bubbles can grow, expand and eventually burst, creating the potential for more than one financial bubble.
This phenomenon has happened before and can happen again, especially if the housing market continues to expand at a fast pace.
But what happens if the bubble bursts?
If the bubble never bursts, it will likely lead to a further increase in defaults on mortgages and foreclosures.
This is because a bubble can’t last forever, so there is no guarantee that a collapse in home prices will not eventually lead to another financial crisis.
The bubble can burst in two ways.
The first is if the value of the underlying assets rises too much.
The second is if there is a sudden decrease in home values.
The chart below shows how this is likely to unfold if home prices begin to fall.
This trend is not unusual, but it is very unusual when it comes to the housing bubble.
Home prices peaked at an all-time high in 2006, when the economy was booming.
In 2007, home prices crashed to a record low.
It is unlikely that home prices would start falling again in the near future.
But the housing crisis has left a deep psychological scar on many Americans.
This has led to the recent rise in mortgage rates, as well as increased concern about home prices.
While the U.S. economy has not been able to recover from the financial crisis, there are signs that the economy is starting to pick up.
The housing market has continued to expand, and this is encouraging the economy, but there is still a lot of uncertainty about the long-term outlook for the economy and the country as a whole.
While it is possible that this economic recovery is temporary, the economic recovery that the U,S.
is currently experiencing is a result of the actions of our government, not the actions and policies of individual individuals.
If the U.,S.
fails to get back on track, the country will likely suffer further financial hardship and more forecloses.