Real estate commission policies revamped in landmark deal: What are the implications? –

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The National Association of Realtors has settled a $418 million lawsuit, introducing significant changes to commission policies that will empower buyers and sellers to negotiate fees more transparently. The settlement is poised to reshape the dynamics of buying and selling homes, with realtors adjusting to new operational standards. Central to the revisions is the requirement for buyers and sellers to enter contracts with realtors and negotiate commission rates upfront, a move aimed at eliminating unexpected fees.

Chip Hodgkins, a broker associate, highlighted the practical implications of the settlement, noting that it mandates clearer communication regarding who bears the commission costs. This adjustment is expected to influence commission structures, potentially leading to varied pricing strategies across listings. However, the impact of these policy changes may be moderated by the persistent low housing supply in markets like Central New York.

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As the Syracuse community grapples with an affordable housing crisis, city officials and the Common Council are exploring initiatives to increase housing availability. Despite these efforts, achieving significant progress remains challenging. The introduction of new real estate commission policies, combined with efforts to expand housing options, represents a dual approach to addressing both the operational and affordability challenges in the real estate market. is the region’s leading all-digital news publication. The company was founded in 1998 and has been keeping residents informed for more than two decades. Have a lead? Send it to [email protected].

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