A plan has been submitted to build 6,500 new homes on an old airfield five miles north of Cambridge.Read the full story ›
Quite often plans for village expansion and huge new estates of houses are met with fierce opposition and local protest.
But one community in Suffolk is putting forward plans to expand their village which residents say is vital to sustain its future.
91% of those in Lavenham who voted were in favour of plans to build around 100 homes over the next decade.
Currently, expensive housing means it's mainly the older generation who can afford to live in the area. Now villagers want to bring young families back.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer
It may not be a country cottage or a smart high-rise apartment but a home in a floating metal box may be the answer to low-cost housing.Read the full story ›
Plans for the heart of the new town of Northstowe, with 3,500 new homes between Cambridge and Huntingdon, have been given the go ahead.Read the full story ›
Countryside campaigners are worried parts of rural Bedfordshire are becoming a "building site" to cope with London's housing overspill.
A report from the Campaign to Protect Rural England says England's green belt land is under an unprecedented level of threat.
In Bedfordshire, 13,000 homes are proposed for green belt land - higher than the number proposed for Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Oxfordshire, Cambridgeshire and Kent combined.
House prices in the East of England fell between October and November according to the latest figures from the Land Registry.Read the full story ›
The Northstowe project would see the creation of a new town between Huntingdon and Cambridge.
The Government now wants to commission new homes itself if developers fail to meet the demand for house building and Northstowe could be used for the scheme.
It comes as the Government announced its new national infrastructure plan - which will also see £44 million spent on building a new railway station at Cambridge's Science Park.
Northstowe in Cambridgeshire will be the model for Government plans to take direct responsibility for ensuring the building of new homes,Read the full story ›
A homeless charity has warned that 93 per cent of properties for sale in the East of England are unaffordable for first-time buyers.
Shelter says there black spots across our region where the average working family as little chance of getting on the property ladder.
Their research showed that Cambridge and Uttlesford in Essex were among worst areas for affordable housing
Property website Rightmove says it's recorded the largest house price incease ever for this time of year.
It comes as the Bank of England Governor Mark Carney has expressed doubts over the sustainability of the current growth.
Between April and May East Anglia saw average prices increase by 1.4 per cent to more than £242,000.
The East Midlands, including Northamptonshire, saw a jump of 2.3 per cent to more than £179,000.