Search Results for 'mortgage'
At-risk homeowners who modified their mortgages through HAMP to help them stave off foreclosure have a new problem: looming interest rate increases.
The rules for buying the most common reverse mortgages are changing to protect borrowers. That’s a mixed blessing, though, and not everyone’s covered.
In the market for a mortgage? Here are seven simple actions you can take to tip the application process in your favor.
The concern is that many boomers are using reverse mortgages to drain their home equity too early, leaving them nothing to fall back on in 15 or 20 years.
When you’re borrowing big, like for a mortgage, even a tiny difference in interest can mean big bucks over time. So what’s the best way to find the best deal?
Sensitive to rejection? Here are the big lenders who approve the most mortgage applications and those who’re toughest.
If rates rise to 5 percent or more, wouldn’t it be great to find a seller who could pass along a 3.35 percent mortgage when you buy their home?
Any plans to do away with the mortgage interest deduction and other tax breaks some homeowners enjoy aren’t likely to pass Congress in the next year.
Mortgage interest rates are probably headed up. The better the economy gets, the more apt they are to rise. Experts predict rates will hit 5 percent in 2014 and 5.3 percent in 2015.
There’s a catch. After those first five years, things change. The size of your monthly payment can swell or shrink as interest rates rise and fall.
This simple step is essential for getting you the best possible interest rate on your home loan.
A surge in home prices brought millions more homeowners into positive equity last quarter.
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