Interested in owning a little piece of New York Yankees’ history? Well, you’re in luck because you can buy the New York apartment built and once owned by Babe Ruth. The price tag for the “home that Ruth Built” on the Upper West Side? $1.595 million.
TitleOne, an Idaho-based provider of title insurance and settlement services, announced the acquisition of Sun Valley Title Company. With the expansion, TitleOne now has 15 total offices and more than 200 employees in 14 Idaho counties.
Several prominent Miami property developers and a well-known Fort Lauderdale contractor pleaded guilty this week to charges that they conspired to steal government funds intended for affordable housing projects. Click here to read more.
Good news: The purple swingset can stay. A Missouri judge has ruled that a suburban Kansas City family's backyard playground won't need to have its color changed after a homeowners' association threatened the family with fines or jail time.
Dimont, a provider of hazard claims insurance processing services to the residential and commercial mortgage industries, announced a partnership with OrangeGrid. Under the terms of the agreement, Dimont’s hazard insurance and claims processing capabilities will be available through OrangeGrid’s technology suite.
Urban Institute's Housing Finance Policy Center Director Laurie Goodman is worried about the far-reaching implications of the servicing reforms proposed by the Federal Housing Administration and its impact on FHA borrowers. Is she onto something?
A district judge awarded the court-appointed trustee overseeing the liquidation of Thornburg Mortgage $45 million in his crisis-era lawsuit against Royal Bank of Canada since the bank undervalued the seized mortgage-backed securities it sold.
Industry veteran Melissa Cohn, who founded and ran Manhattan Mortgage Company for nearly 30 years then left to serve as the president of GuardHill Financial, is opening a new mortgage company based in New York City.
Layton has over 35 years of experience in financial services and as a corporate leader. He worked for nearly 30 years at JPMorgan Chase and its predecessors, starting as a trainee and rising to vice chairman and member of the three-person Office of the Chairman, retiring in 2004..
"The questions become, ‘Do the courts find a distinction between housing policy and lending, as in whether to make a loan and how you price that loan? Does the government get broader discretion than the private sector?’ ” Andreano said. “It’s not fleshed out.” Read More