Review Mortgage Lenders

1st Point Lending

Honda Track Day @ Sepang - 1st attempt

This is officially my first track day but hopefully won't be the last. I learn the line mostly from onboard videos I found in YouTube lol ...

Education and democracy

Since Election Day we in New England have been asking ourselves over and over, how could this have happened? We are still stunned. We ask ourselves, how could someone who repeatedly spouted so many lies and so many ignorantly formulated ideas have received so many votes? Granted, he did not receive the majority of the popular vote and he was elected by a fluke of the Electoral College, but Trump did receive a lot of votes.

Who voted for him? What do we know? According to Edison Research, which studied this question for CNN, ABC, CBS and AP, the breakdown of the Trump voters was as follows: 53 percent of male voters, 42 percent of female voters, 58 percent of white voters, 29 percent of Hispanic voters, and 8 percent of African-American voters. The Chronicle of Higher Education cited that 67 percent of white voters without a college education voted for Trump, and college-educated white voters were split roughly 50 to 50 percent.

From these studies we learn two important things: 1) the largest voting bloc, by far, for Trump was composed of white voters without college education, 67 percent. But 2) Trump also managed to get about 50 percent of the college-educated voters. The first point is not surprising, but the second point— at least to us Yankees — seems surprising. Do these two points present a paradox? If Trump’s largest group of supporters was non-college educated, this would lead one to expect that his support among the higher educated would be far from a 50-50 split.

Republican plan would ease Wall Street rules, as party embraces deregulation

By Patrick Rucker

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Republican chairman of a key House of Representatives committee has laid out his plan to roll back Wall Street rules and consumer protections conceived after the 2008 financial crisis, a step that will largely define the financial deregulation debate in the Trump era.

Jeb Hensarling, chairman of the Financial Services Committee, outlined his legislation to clear away many rules bankers say have hobbled investment and economic growth in a staff memo seen by Reuters on Thursday.

The plan comes after President Donald Trump on Friday signed a largely symbolic executive order that outlined an intention to ease banking rules, which he and other critics of the Dodd-Frank reform law passed after the financial crisis say hinder lending.

Under Hensarling's plan, the largest U.S. banks would face less oversight - though not as little as they had been hoping for - while startups would have easier access to investors.

At what point will China stop lending the U.S. money?

At present, the U.S debt to the Chinese government is quickly approaching $1 trillion in treasury bills. At what point will China decide that the U.S. cannot pay them back in full, and stop buying treasury bills?


When they start buy more of the stuff the make themselves and no longer need a trade surplus to make their economy grow so do not need to fiddle with the exchange rate to keep their stuff cheap when priced in $. The time may be coming soon.

Самая свежая информация услуги юриста по гражданским делам у нас.