Detroit is auctioning off vacant homes for a song, but winning bidders should be prepared for sweat equity.
Investors are paying record auction prices for spirits.
Bidders took the prices of diamonds and art to new levels at the November auctions.
Two limos used to transport President Kennedy will be sold in a few days.
Wealthy bidders are paying staggering sums at auction for precious gems.
The last of its kind sold at auction for roughly 10 times its sticker price.
One of the most memorable movie cars is on the auction block.
Investors who are nervous about the stock market are buying tangible assets.
It’s hard to look beyond the dream of owning a residential island, but buying any vacant property can result in big bills.
You wouldn’t want to put this baseball card in your bicycle spokes: A 1909 card of Pittsburgh Pirates shortstop Honus Wagner, whose nickname was “The Flying Dutchman,” will probably sell at auction for between $1.2 million and $1.5 million. The card is owned by a Texas businessman who wishes to remain anonymous.
In his 21-year career with the Pirates, Wagner hit a career batting average of .327 and was known as one of the greatest players of the time. If you’re thinking anyone would be crazy to buy a baseball card for $1 million plus, it’s actually less than half the price of another Wagner baseball card.