And doing business as a too-big-to-fail bank means more money transactions by volume, compared to smaller banks. Mix that with a perception that the big bank is too-big-to-fail and investors show favoritism.
The New York Federal Reserve announced Tuesday it selected William C. Dudley as its new president and CEO. Dudley, 56, will succeed Timothy Geithner, who was sworn in as the new Treasury secretary late Monday.
They've been called "the dream team" -- dubbed by supporters as brilliant, outstanding and exceptionally talented, President-elect Barack Obama unveiled nominations for his administration's economic team Monday. Among them is current New York Federal Reserve President Timothy Geithner, who Obama has tabbed as the next secretary of the U.S. Treasury, a position that will undoubtedly shape the tenor of the mortgage financial market for the next four years.
As Ben Bernanke delivered largely unsurprising remarks Tuesday suggesting that a formalized regulatory structure was needed to manage future potential failures of large investment banks, lawmakers in the House of Representatives said they would hold the first of a series of hearings on growing systemic risk in the nation's financial markets.
Wow! That was our reaction to the response we received for this year’s HW TECH100 call for nominations. This year, more than 250 companies submitted a nomination, and we’re grateful for the interest in our efforts with this unique program..
In the tech world a “stack” refers to all the elements of something. For the mortgage industry, the idea of the single stack is that one platform (digital, automated and based in the cloud) can either meet all of the functional requirements involved in assembling a mortgage, or can serve as an efficient moderator for the process via open APIs (application programming interface), which are now taking off within the mortgage industry. Read More
Nothing reeks of hypocrisy more than the regulator ignoring regulations, but the CFPB has racked up plenty of violations in the last year. And we’re not talking about small, nitpicky examples, but instances that have real-life consequences. If a lender or servicer were to violate any of these standards, they could expect swift and harsh punishment from the CFPB. Read More