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American Dreams Mortgage

Ameriquest Mortgage, Not the American Dream!

Ameriquest taking on water , ship is sinking 1 2 3 4 5 6 ... Last Page www.msfraud.org Rust Consulting Ameriques Multistate Settlement - Delayed ...

G.I. Bill is still changing lives in the Capital Region

Safford, now 74, says when he came home in 1970, he drifted, besieged by guilt and feeling conflicted about the war he once supported. He gave away all his possessions and lived in the woods; drank too much and experimented with drugs. He was crashing with his brother in Syracuse about six months after his discharge when he learned he was entitled to benefits as a veteran — not only medical treatment, but unemployment insurance and job training paid for by the government. He enrolled in computer classes in 1971 and went on to build a successful career, eventually running his own businesses. He bought his first house using a VA loan. The GI Bill, Safford says, changed the course of his life.

The first GI Bill was signed into law by President Franklin D. Roosevelt on June 22, 1944. It's been renewed and amended several times in the 75 years since; in 2008 it was expanded for veterans who were serving on Sept. 10, 2001, and afterward. It covers more of a veteran's college expenses and allows veterans to transfer the benefits to a spouse or child. Since 1944, more than 25 million veterans have used the bill's education benefits and the Veterans Administration has backed 24 million home loans.

Dollar, debt and the end of the American dream

Deregulation of the financial sector from the 1980s onwards allowed them to float on the stock market to access more capital but also to bundle up their mortgages and sell them on as collateralised debt obligations (CDOs) having first been rated (for a fee) by credit reference agencies such as Moody’s. The Fed’s response to the downturn in the economy after 2001, lowering interest rates, boosted the growth of lending. By 2006, when the Fed had pushed interest rates back up to 5.25 percent, the ­lending boom continued upwards, led by the shadow banking sector and fuelled by foreign cash flooding into American “safe assets”. By that year, 70 percent of the $1 trillion in new mortgages was “subprime”. As the banks applied the brakes and bought insurance in the form of credit default swaps (CDSs), Goldman Sachs bet against a collapse in the housing market—ie the likely default of the mortgages they were still selling! Many borrowers, enticed by low initial interest rates, couldn’t cope with the steep hike. Defaults and repossessions began to rise, house prices began falling and the downward spiral triggered the crash. described 14 March 2008 (the attempted rescue of the investment bank Bear Stearns by the Fed) as “the day the dream of global free-market capitalism died”. Tooze estimates the overall cost of the bailout as $7 trillion (US GDP in 2010 was $14.6 trillion). No leftist, he blasts this as a class action to hand trillions of dollars in loans to “a small coterie of banks, their shareholders and their outrageously remunerated staff”.

Is the American Dream causes mortgage crisis? 10 points for the best advice. Thank you?

I know there are various reasons that lead to the current mortgage crisis such as the banks, the loans, the economics, the government.


If the American dream is to do incredibly stupid things with your finances and credit, then you are probably right.

Banks and mortgage brokers were contributors, but in reality it was people's own greed and stupidity that was the main cause.

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