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subprime mortgage lenders 2011

subprime mortgage lenders 2011 - News

K12, Inc. attracts Wall Street criticism, compared to subprime mortgages
“K12 reminds me of the subprime mortgage lenders and for-profit colleges when they were flying high – and the ending will be similar I believe,” Tilson wrote in an email to Business Insider, who posted his entire slide presentation here. Tilson, also

Ally CEO Sees IPO Road Show in the First Half of This Year (1)
Ally Financial Inc., the auto lender bailed out by the U.S. government, may start a road show for an initial public offering as soon as this quarter as the U.S. Treasury looks to shed its ownership, according to its chief executive officer. The

ICBC Chief: China's Shadow Banking Overblown
"Shadow banking" in China generally refers to non-bank or off-the-books lending to local governments, companies run by local governments, or private entities that can't get standard loans because of regulatory restrictions on bank lending. Trusts and

Former subprime executive making risky loans again
Financial company executives testify on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., before a March 2007 Senate Banking Committee hearing on subprime mortgages. From left are, WMC Mortgage Chief Executive Officer Laurent WDB Funding is the third mortgage

China's Subprime Mortgage Crash

Follow us on TWITTER: Like us on FACEBOOK: The Global Financial Crisis (GFC) started three years ago, but China seems ...

The million-dollar brownstone that no one owned

On December 12, 2013, a three-story brick townhouse in a swank part of Brooklyn sold for $20,000. A mysterious organization called AOTA LLC bought it from a guy named Barrington Adrian, who had bought it 10 years before from Rosa Perez, a Puerto Rican lady, who had lived there for 30 years with her son Eddie, and still lived there when I moved in in 2011.

How could a house in a desirable neighborhood sell for less than the price of a parking space underneath a condo on the same block?

It took me years to find out, and years to tell this story. It’s a hard story to tell. One that’s both personal, financial, and also historical, since it’s the story of a house that remains all but unsalable today. No one person will buy it. And no one person will buy it because the house has what’s called a “clouded history.” And the clouded history is the result of the mortgage crisis that happened 10 years ago, which nearly brought about a second Great Depression and did bring about 8 million Americans losing their homes.

Higher Education Costs and High Foreclosure Rates

A recent study published in Demography , a bimonthly scientific journal from the Population Association of America, analyzed the potential impact of families with children seeking higher education on the rate of foreclosures. Researchers Jacob Faber of New York University and Peter Rich of Cornell University analyzed annual college data alongside foreclosure rates from 2005 to 2011 from 305 commuting zones in the United States. Covering 84.8 percent of the population, their findings showed a strong favor toward the correlation between a higher rate of families sending their children to college predicting a higher rate of foreclosures within the same year.

While these findings do not claim to suggest that a family’s decision to send their child or children to college was as consequential on the housing or labor market in causing the housing recession, the report does claim to show a direct contribution.

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