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Posted by: | Posted on: May 31, 2021

Freddie Mac Announces Securitization of Reperforming Loans

first_img Freddie Mac Announces Securitization of Reperforming Loans in Daily Dose, Featured, Investment, Journal, News, Secondary Market Previous: How Do Non-prime Loans Help Underserved Borrowers? Next: Surviving and Thriving in a Low-Foreclosure REO Environment Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago  Print This Post Related Articles June 11, 2018 3,885 Views The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days agocenter_img Share Save Home / Daily Dose / Freddie Mac Announces Securitization of Reperforming Loans Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Freddie Mac recently priced its second Seasoned Credit Risk Transfer Trust offering of 2018, with the total coming in at around $1.6 billion.As detailed in the GSE’s press release, this securitization includes both guaranteed senior and unguaranteed subordinate securities. Freddie’s statement explains that “the SCRT securitization program is a key part of Freddie Mac’s seasoned loan offerings to reduce less liquid assets in its mortgage-related investments portfolio and shed credit and market risk via economically reasonable transactions.”Freddie Mac Seasoned Credit Risk Transfer Trust, Series 2018-2 will issue roughly $1.5 billion in guaranteed senior certificates and approximately $127 million in “unguaranteed mezzanine and subordinate certificates.” The issuance should be settled by June 13, 2018, according to Freddie.The collateral backing this securitization consists of “8,628 fixed- and step-rate modified seasoned reperforming loans,” which Freddie’s statement notes were modified to help borrowers at risk of foreclosure and have since been performing for at least 12 months as of issuance.Specialized Loan Servicing LLC services the loans, with Citigroup Global Markets Inc. and Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith Incorporated set as co-lead managers and joint bookrunners. Credit Suisse Securities (USA) LLC, J.P. Morgan Securities LLC, and Samuel A. Ramirez & Company, Inc. will serve as co-managers.In February, Freddie Mac reported a Q4 2017 loss of  $3.3 billion, which required $300 million in federal assistance. That report came on the heels of fellow GSE Fannie Mae posting a $6.5 billion Q4 2017 downturn, which required a $3.7 billion bailout. Freddie reported $5.6 billion in annual net income in 2017. A $4.5 billion benefit from a litigation settlement ($2.9 billion after taxes) and a $5.4 billion write-down of the net deferred tax asset resulting from December’s tax overhaul by Congress were the two main contributing factors to the GSE’s net income last year.To date, Freddie Mac has sold $7 billion of non-performing loans. To learn more about the GSE’s seasoned loan offerings, click here. Freddie Mac MBS Mortgage-Backed Securities Reperforming Loans 2018-06-11 David Wharton Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago David Wharton, Managing Editor at the Five Star Institute, is a graduate of the University of Texas at Arlington, where he received his B.A. in English and minored in Journalism. Wharton has over 16 years’ experience in journalism and previously worked at Thomson Reuters, a multinational mass media and information firm, as Associate Content Editor, focusing on producing media content related to tax and accounting principles and government rules and regulations for accounting professionals. Wharton has an extensive and diversified portfolio of freelance material, with published contributions in both online and print media publications. Wharton and his family currently reside in Arlington, Texas. He can be reached at [email protected] About Author: David Wharton Tagged with: Freddie Mac MBS Mortgage-Backed Securities Reperforming Loans Subscribe The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days agolast_img read more

Posted by: | Posted on: September 16, 2020

UW looks to gain steam at RPI

first_imgAfter a grueling October schedule against four-straight ranked opponents, the Wisconsin women’s hockey team welcomed November.The Badgers have only faced one opponent so far this month and are coming off a bye week. This weekend, Wisconsin hits the east coast to face Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, N.Y.The RPI Engineers have stumbled to an early 3-7-4 overall record so far this season. Although RPI is one of the weaker opponents Wisconsin will face this season, it’s important for the team to remain focused and not overlook the Engineers.“We have to focus on ourselves, and if you don’t look at anyone’s record, it’s just a team that wants to come out and try to beat us,” junior forward Brianna Decker said. “They probably know our record, and I don’t know if that intimidates them, but I think that if we just focus on ourselves it doesn’t matter who we are going to play.”RPI plays in the Houston Field House, which has the same rink dimensions as the NHL. The Badgers’ Kohl Center is a larger rink that’s practically Olympic sized, so it will takes some adjustment to get accustomed to the smaller rink. Two weeks ago, the Badgers played on a smaller rink at Ohio State, which will help them in New York this weekend.The Buckeyes’ NHL-sized rink didn’t slow down Wisconsin, as the Badgers won both games 3-1 and 2-0 in Columbus.Senior captain Hilary Knight knows that regardless of the opponent, it’s always going to be a tough series, and she believes playing Ohio State will help the Badgers this weekend.“You go into every week as a battle, and you have to work hard and get the puck and put it in the net,” Knight said. “There are a million things we can work on in any game, and I think Ohio State was a great resource for us to see a smaller rink and see what we do in a different atmosphere.”Not only does RPI have a smaller rink, but the Engineers also have an interesting way of managing their goalies. Freshmen goalies Brianna Piper and Kelly O’Brien have alternated playing RPI’s 14 games this season, and have played well with save percentages over .900.Taking advantage of RPI’s inexperience in net and rotation of goalies figures to be crucial for Wisconsin.“We have to get a lot of shots off right away in the first period and play hard and not take it easy on them because they are going to be nervous,” Decker said. “We just have to get a lot of shots.”Wisconsin welcomes back Knight, Decker and Stefanie McKeough from the Four Nations Tournament in Sweden. The competition is an annual international tournament between the U.S., Canada, Sweden and Finland. UW’s competitors didn’t miss any playing time, since the tournament took place last weekend when the Badgers had the week off.McKeough is an Ontario native, and was honored to represent Canada in the tournament.“It’s a dream, and it is nice to have all of your hard work recognized, but it also motivates you to work even harder,” McKeough said. “Once you put on that Maple Leaf or for Americans, the USA, it is very different and your mindset changes and they are your teammates for the week. You have to adjust the mindset and focus on working with them to hopefully win the tournament.”last_img read more

Posted by: | Posted on: November 18, 2019

Emily Clark Scores 2 as Canada Beats Switzerland to Open Worlds

first_imgESPOO, Finland (AP) — Emily Clark scored two goals as Canada defeated Switzerland 6-0 in the Group A opener of the women’s world hockey championship Thursday.Loren Gabel, Natalie Spooner, Jamie Lee Rattray and Blayre Turnbull also scored for Canada, and Shannon Szabados made six saves for her 20th career shutout.Canada, which last won the event in 2012, was playing without forward and captain Marie-Philip Poulin, who has a knee injury.It took a 2-0 lead after the first period when Gabel and Spooner scored 16 seconds apart, and then put the result out of reach in the third when Clark scored twice in a span of just over six minutes.Switzerland goaltender Andrea Brandli made 41 saves.Ann-Sophie Bettez of Canada, left and Sinja Leemann of Switzerland vie for the puck, during the Hockey Women’s World Championships preliminary match between Switzerland and Canada in Espoo, Finland, Thursday, April 4, 2019. (Antti Aimo-Koivisto/Lehtikuva via AP)Earlier, Germany defeated Sweden 2-1 in Group B in the first game of the competition, with Laura Kluge scoring the only goal of a shootout.Sofia Engstrom gave Sweden the lead 9:53 into the second period before Germany tied it when Emily Nix scored just over four minutes later.The United States will face Finland later Thursday, with France and Japan also set to meet.TweetPinShare0 Shareslast_img read more

Posted by: | Posted on: October 24, 2019

Access to Information Ensures Greater Transparency – Minister Falconer

first_img Access to credible information will allow the public to better engage in national decision-making. Access to Information Act (2002) created a new avenue by which the public can have access to government information. Minister with responsibility for Information, Senator the Hon. Sandrea Falconer, says access to credible information will allow the public to better engage in national decision-making while ensuring that there is greater transparency in governance.The Minister, who was speaking at the launch of the 2013/14 Access to Information National High School Essay Competition at the Office of the Prime Minister on Tuesday, September 24, said information that is neither credible nor truthful does not help the country to move forward.“I am a strong proponent of access to information. I am a strong believer in citizens’ participation and I believe that if we allow our citizens that access to the information in a timely manner, it will help them to develop and it will help our country to develop,” she added.Minister Falconer noted that the passage of the Access to Information Act (2002) created a new and meaningful avenue by which the public can have access to government information.She added that it forms part of the broader commitment to foster greater transparency and accountability in governance and the management of public affairs.“Over years, we have seen where ATI has given further effect to some of the fundamental principles underlying our democracy and the need for improved accountability, transparency and public participation in governance. By granting to the public that right of access, official government documents and data can now be accessed by the public,” she said.Senator Falconer further noted that access to information cannot be confined to a static request from a concerned individual or citizens’ action group to a government agency for information.“Information or data accessibility must move further to embrace open data, thus placing more responsibility on government to provide the public with clear, objective and complete information about its policies and decisions on an on-going basis,” she said.The ATI National High School Essay Competition, which is in its fifth year, is open to registered high school students between third and sixth forms.The competition which closes on January 31, 2014, focuses on the topic, “The Access to Information Act (2002) is critical for enabling citizens to exercise their voice, to effectively monitor and hold government accountable, and to enter into informed dialogue about decisions which affect their lives. Discuss.”Persons are encouraged to send entries to: Access to Information, Unit 5-9 South Odeon Avenue, Kingston 10 or by email to [email protected] call 968-8282 for additional information.The ATI Act gives all citizens the legal right to see and get copies of official documents held by Government bodies. Citizens may also ask for personal information to be changed if it is incomplete, misleading, out of date or incorrect. The ATI National High School Essay Competition is open to registered high school students. Story Highlightslast_img read more