Second Mortgage Finance

Mortgage financing for the second time

Presentation of the evolution of the second fee markets They may recall a well-known subprime crisis: - There is a threat of insolvency if the British Government does not intervene. Well, the issue is, what is the name of the above mentioned institution? Now, the date is December 1973, and the relevant is Cedar Holdings, the banking institution in the center of the "secondary banking crisis".

Nightly encounters at the Bank of England led to Cedar Holdings being taken over by Bowmakers and later becoming part of Lloyds Bank. Remember that at that point some small commercial banking institutions had their deposits approved by the Ministry of Trade and Industry and not by the Bank of England.

Regulations on the retail banking sector were soon to come and more careful control was exercised over the granting of credits. In spite of its name, the 1974 CCA (Consumer credit Act) was phased in over several years. Posting the second credits with uncollateralized credits, auto credits and credits card, which were the most popular other types of taking out a loan.

Therefore, the first mortgage providers would often establish a floor level to make sure that the mortgage could not be covered by the CCA. The easing of debt control by the Thatcher administration and the deregulation of the market for consumer finance (the Big Bang) resulted in an explosive rise in debt in the early 80s.

Centralized lenders' emerged and claimants no longer had to spend more than six month saving with their bausparkasse to obtain a credit. It was during this period that we experienced the expansion of the domestic brokers, such as Rugby Finance, Midland & General and Norton Finance. We saw four financiers with a dominating position in the markets - UDT (Endeavour Personal Finance), Cedar Holdings, Sterling Credit and First Bank.

In September 1988, however, there was an abyss with the departure of several MIRAS (tax breaks on mortgage interest) measures that Chancellor Nigel Lawson promised in March last year. In the aftermath of the competition for completion before the September reporting date, the housing real estate sector fell off a rock and then went down for several years.

However, the economic downturn has hit the markets hard. Creditors turned to debtor stewardship and a number of the major brokerage houses completed their deals and many others did so. From 1993, however, the markets began to restore trust, supported by creditors like Kensington, who offered a lifeline to many who struggled with the impact of the downturn.

On the second batch markets, such as Ocean, Norton, Central Trust, M&G, Wilmslow and HFS, MultiBrokers established very powerful brand names through domestic promotion. During the 2000s, mortgage banks provided a broad range of services, from high LTV to self-certified incomes. Secondly batch loans have grown rapidly and FISA (Financial Industries Standard Association), the standardisation organisation founded by creditors and brokerage houses, has been instrumental in self-regulating the expanding sector.

If we move forward over 30 years, we will find another bench under very similar conditions. It is Northern Rock this year and once again the result of the global economic downturn is followed by a period of changed regulations. The Mortgage Credit Directive (MCD) after the Mortgage Market Analysis has been implemented is one of the aspects of the changed regulatory framework.

The MCD has a finite influence on the mortgage markets in the UK for the first fees, but for the second fee products it shifts it to the mortgage area. Now, unlike first mortgage, under the CCA the creditor makes no bid to the customer, they load them to take the mortgage by sign the contract of sale after a quid pro quo has been concluded.

After the MCD changes, this paradigm has evolved to that known in the mortgage markets. Once the mortgage has been fully wrapped and subscribed, the consultant prepares a mortgage image (ESIS - European Standardsised Information Sheet) for his reference and the creditor makes a firm proposal.

Collateralised lending, both at brokering and lending levels, has come together to comply with the demanding time frame of the ISD, which requires the markets to finalise the switchover without a transition time. Enormous efforts have been made by all sides, embracing the Financial Conduct Authority and the Finance & Leasing Association, to try to resolve the new rules for a single markets that does not even exists in many parts of Europe.

Looking ahead, how could the second mortgage subprime mortgage subprime crisis evolve? It is the responsibility of the broker to advise the customer, not only to ask a few simple queries and suggest a number of options, but also to analyse the customer's present situation, consider what he wishes to do in the near term and recommend the most appropriate option(s).

Perhaps the consultation is not as simple as it seems; let us look at one point, the "mortgage term": Would it be better to suggest a slightly higher-interest second mortgage, but over a short period of time so that the overall repayment ratio is lower? Are you recommending a tighter maturity because affordable suits, but then interest will increase?

Are you recommending a longer period without a prepayment penalty so that the credit can be cleaned up before then?

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