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Renters are more satisfied in pricier US cities

A new survey finds that renters in more expensive cities are more satisfied than those renting in cheaper locations.
Source: The Associated Press
Average US rate on 30-year mortgage slips to 3.84 percent

WASHINGTON- Average long-term U.S. mortgage rates edged slightly lower this week after rising for three straight weeks. Mortgage giant Freddie Mac said Thursday the average rate on a 30- year fixed-rate mortgage ticked down to 3.84 percent this week from 3.85 percent a week earlier. The National Association of Realtors said sales of existing homes fell 3.3...
Source: The Associated Press
US home sales slide in April amid listing shortage

WASHINGTON- Sales of existing U.S. homes slipped in April due mainly to relatively few listings and rising prices, providing evidence of the housing sector's uneven recovery. The National Association of Realtors said Thursday that sales of existing homes fell 3.3 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 5.04 million. April marked the second straight...
Source: The Associated Press | By: By JOSH BOAK, AP Economics Writer
Ahead of the Bell: US Home Sales

WASHINGTON- The National Association of Realtors reports on April sales of existing homes Thursday at 10 a.m. Eastern. SLIGHT UPTICK: Economists expect that sales rose 0.6 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 5.22 million homes, according to a survey by data firm FactSet. Nearly 17 percent of mortgage holders were underwater at the end of 2014,...
Source: The Associated Press
Renters appear more satisfied in many pricey US cities

WASHINGTON- High rents are worth it. At least that's the sentiment of apartment dwellers in New York, San Francisco and Washington, who say they're more satisfied living in those cities than do renters in far more affordable areas such as Milwaukee, Albuquerque and Detroit. The finding comes from a survey released Thursday by Apartment List, a San Francisco- based...
Source: The Associated Press | By: By Josh Boak, AP Economics Writer
U.S. housing finance firms set non-bank lender liquidity rules

Non-bank lenders and loan servicers will need to do so as of Dec. 31 to work with Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, which provide the capital for most new U.S. mortgages. Taxpayers bailed out Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac in 2008 during a severe recession and housing market implosion, and the new rules aim to limit the companies' exposure to under-capitalized counterparties.
Source: Reuters
Weekly mortgage applications drop 1.5% as rates rise

Another move higher in U.S. mortgage interest rates pushed weekly applications down. Total volume fell 1.5 percent week-to-week on a seasonally adjusted basis for the week ending May 15th, according to the Mortgage Bankers Association (MBA).
Source: CNBC.com | By: Diana Olick
Ahead of the Bell: US home construction

WASHINGTON- The Commerce Department reports on April U.S. home construction Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. Eastern. Sales of existing homes jumped 6.1 percent in March to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 5.19 million, the National Association of Realtors said last month. The National Association of Home Builders/Wells Fargo builder sentiment index released...
Source: The Associated Press
UPDATE 1-Nomura, RBS must pay $806 mln in mortgage bond case-U.S. judge

NEW YORK, May 15- A U.S. judge on Friday ordered Nomura Holdings Inc and Royal Bank of Scotland Group Plc to pay a collective $806 million for making false statements in selling mortgage-backed securities to Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. Under the order, Fannie Mae will receive $26.6 million while Freddie Mac will be paid $779.4 million by the two firms.
Source: Reuters | By: Nate Raymond
Nomura, RBS must pay $806 mln in mortgage bond case-U.S. judge

NEW YORK, May 15- A U.S. judge on Friday ordered Nomura Holdings Inc and Royal Bank of Scotland Group Plc to pay a collective $806 million for making false statements in selling mortgage-backed securities to Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac.
Source: Reuters