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New mortgage regulations make it tougher to secure a home loan.
http://www.kvoa.com/news/new-mortgage-regulations-make-it-tougher-to-secure-a-home-loan-/
Randy Hotchkiss of the Southern Arizona Mortgage Lenders Association says before the real estate bubble burst it was pretty easy for people to get a loan for a home they couldn't really afford. "The put very little down, zero equity, the value now has

Switzerland doubles mortgage-risk buffer for banks
http://azdailysun.com/business/switzerland-doubles-mortgage-risk-buffer-for-banks/article_3d50e3fd-2cf5-525f-a0fb-1ef457ee0842.html
. Saved. Save Article; My Saved The Swiss Bankers Association said it's disappointed by the decision saying the capital cushion isn't an effective way of controlling property prices. Copyright 2014

US home sales edged up 1 percent in December
http://azdailysun.com/business/us-home-sales-edged-up-percent-in-december/article_141a547b-ec56-56f5-bf0a-df27ad55379f.html
Yun expects sales will remain around the 2013 level of 5.09 million in 2014 as such factors as tighter mortgage lending standards and limited inventories impede further progress in the housing market. But other forecasters are more optimistic. Patrick

Starwood Property Trust, Inc. (STWD): Starwood Spin-Off Deadline Spurs Single ...
http://seekingalpha.com/article/1959531-starwood-spin-off-deadline-spurs-single-family-housing-opportunity?source=feed
Management has expansion plans in place to pursue property acquisitions in seven additional states through 2014, including Arizona, California, Colorado, Georgia, Illinois, Nevada and North Carolina. As of November 30, 2013, the business had contracted

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Here's how interest rate hikes impact your money

It’s an announcement that makes many people shudder.

The Federal Reserve raised interest rates twice this year and Fed Chairman Jerome Powell has indicated that two more increases could be on the way, which could have an indirect impact on the prices you pay at when you fill up your car, get groceries or go out to dinner.

“Interest rate hikes trickle down to consumer spending habits,” says Joel Johnson, FirstBank’s president for the East Valley. “When the Fed decreases rates, the goal is to get people to spend more. When the Fed increases rates, the opposite happens. Folks spend less since they have less disposable income and more money is going towards interest, and that can have a ripple effect on local businesses and retailers. The positive thing about higher rates is they can help slow inflation, normalize or bring down costs and provide consumers with higher credit deposit rates, enabling them to save more.”

Here’s the underlying good news about the rate increases, according to Matt Gilbreath, senior vice president and regional manager at Alliance Bank: the Fed’s increases are due to the strength of the economy – unemployment is at historic lows and most sectors are enjoying strong growth and earnings. The Fed has indicated they will increase rates from historic lows back to something a bit more normal due to the economy not only regaining its footing, but really heating up.

Here come more China tariffs

AT LEAST 16 DEAD — Reuters: “The death toll rose to at least 16. Florence, a onetime hurricane that weakened to a tropical depression by Sunday, dumped up to 40 inches of rain on parts of North Carolina since Thursday, and continued to produce widespread heavy rain over much of North Carolina and eastern South Carolina … ‘The storm has never been more dangerous than it is right now,’ North Carolina Governor Roy Cooper told a news conference.

“Some rivers were not expected to crest until Monday or Tuesday, the National Weather Service said. More than 900 people were rescued from rising floodwaters and 15,000 remained in shelters in the state, Cooper said. South Carolina's governor issued a similar warning, urging anyone in a flood-prone area to evacuate.” Read more .

BIG PICTURE — Pantheon’s Ian Shepherdson: “The impact of Florence will be visible in the economic data over the next few weeks, but the distortions will be much smaller than after Hurricane Harvey last year. Florence was a large and slow-moving storm, causing damage over a wide area, but didn't hit a city anything like the size of Houston—the fourth-largest in the country—which Harvey hit at full power, wreaking havoc.