Loan sales

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  • Chapter 24 - Managing risk off the balance sheet with loan sales and securitization. This chapter discussed the increasing role of loan sales in addition to the legal and regulatory factors that are likely to affect the future growth of this market. The chapter also discussed three major forms of securitization pass-through securities, collateralized mortgage obligations (CMOs), and mortgage-backed bonds and described recent innovations in the securitization of other FI assets.

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  • We will also consider using a range of other enforcement penalties, where appropriate, including the variation or cancellation of a firm’s permission to sell PPI and the suspension of its sales forces. In September 2007 we fined a firm and its CEO for inadequate systems and controls when recommending re-mortgages and PPI to customers. 19 This is the first time we have fined both a retail firm and its chief executive. We have also worked with firms 20 to change the way they sell PPI over the internet.

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  • Housing loans are considered to be relatively less risky due to their collateralised nature (Fitch Ratings (2006)). Moreover, the Philippine government extends housing loans to households under its National Shelter Program, which is aimed at addressing the country’s chronic housing shortage.

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  • Banks and other financial institutions have sold loans among themselves for over 100 years. Even though this market has existed for many years, it grew slowly until the early 1980s when it entered a period of spectacular growth, largely due to expansion in highly leveraged transaction (HLT) loans to finance leveraged buyouts (LBOs) and mergers and acquisitions (M&As). With the decline in LBOs and M&As in the late 1980s after the stock market crash of 1987, the volume of loan sales fell to approximately $10 billion in 1990.

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  • Chapter 15 - Financing and leasing. After reading and studying this chapter, you should be able to: Forecast restaurant sales, prepare an income statement and a financial budget, identify requirements for obtaining a loan in order to start a restaurant,…

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  • We argue that the bank advantages and incentives to monitor are likely to be preserved even in the presence of loan sales in the secondary market. 4 First, the lead bank, which typically holds the largest share of a syndicated loan (see Kroszner and Strahan (2001)) rarely sells its share of a loan in order to preserve its banking relationship with the borrower. As a result, it continues to monitor its loans to the borrower. Second, not all participants in a loan syndicate sell their share of a loan, and therefore continue to have incentives to monitor.

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  • The nature of this bias is illustrated in Table 26 which summarizes the reasons for the rejection of 1,713 personal loan applicants by a metropolitan bank. The first two rea- sons—too much borrowing and weak statement—account for about 50 percent of the total number of rejections and suggest that the vocational and financial characteristics of these prospective borrowers were unsatisfactory. Rejections of this nature might well be expected to bias the sample.

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  • Understanding the informational efficiency of loans is important because the secondary market for loans has grown rapidly during the past decade. The market for loans typically includes two broad categories, the first is the primary or syndicated loan market, in which portions of a loan are placed with a number of banks, often in conjunction with, and as part of, the loan origination process (usually referred to as the sale of participations). The second category is the seasoned or secondary loan sales market in which a bank subsequently sells an existing loan (or part of a loan)....

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  • WasatchBank recently held an auction to dispose of various assets it had obtained through foreclosures and other loan settlements. Representatives of Aragon Semi Conductors attended the auction to bid on an abandoned manufacturing plant that WasatchBank included in the sale. The auction brochure listed the manufacturing plant as including all land, buildings, and equipment. The brochure indicated that an independent appraisal had been conducted and that land was separately valued at $3,500,000, the building at $7,000,000, and the equipment at $14,500,000.

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  • Balanced fund An investment company that invests in stocks and bonds. The same as a balanced mutual fund. Balanced mutual fund This is a fund that buys common stock, preferred stock and bonds. The same as a balanced fund. Balloon maturity Any large principal payment due at maturity for a bond or loan with or without a a sinking fund requirement. BAN (Bank anticipation notes) Notes issued by states and municipalities to obtain interim financing for projects that will eventually be funded long term through the sale of a bond issue. Bane In the words of Warren Buffet, Bill Bane Sr., is,...

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  • A final way banks raise funds in the money market is through repurchase agreements (RPs). An RP is a sale of securities with a simultaneous agreement by the seller to repurchase them at a later date. (For the lender—that is, the buyer of the securities in such a transaction—the agreement is often called a reverse RP.) In effect this agreement (when properly executed) is a short-term collateralized loan. Most RPs involve U.S. government securities or securities issued by government-sponsored enterprises. Banks are active participants on the borrowing side of the RP market. ...

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  • Securitized instruments are rapidly growing, albeit from a very low base. The most active instrument is the FIDC (Asset Backed Securities), used to securitize a variety of assets including trade receivables and loans, as well as expected revenues in infrastructure projects. CRIs (Mortgage Backed Securities) are used to securitize mainly loans related to sale of real estate. This product has been one of the fastest growing instruments in Brazil.

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  • As part of our latest programme we completed new and follow-up visits to 150 firms that together sell over 1.6m PPI policies a year with a premium value of over £750m. These firms, large and small, represented a wide range of sectors including banks, building societies, friendly societies, mortgage brokers, credit/loan brokers, retailers and motor dealers. We looked at PPI sold alongside unsecured personal loans, revolving credit (credit cards and instalment finance), prime mortgages, other insurance policies and secured loans.

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  • In the development of capital markets, prospective borrowers could be sourced through participating banks (an outreach marketing component of a given intervention), but final credit analyses, loan terms, collateral requirements, documentation, and funding decisions would be made by the program implementers. Once a pool of loans was completed (for example $2 – $5 million), the portfolio would be securitized and sold (to the banks) to the highest bidder on the capital market.

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  • In just over a third of the firms visited we found there were inadequate systems and controls in place around the sales process. Inadequate systems and controls of this sort indicate that the firm and the senior management have not given appropriate priority to compliance with regulatory obligations that were designed to provide positive outcomes for consumers. Just under two thirds of firms visited could not demonstrate they had taken sufficient steps to ensure their sales processes meet the required standards.

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  • Based on our visits and mystery shopping, we think that consumers are more likely to get poor outcomes in the PPI markets which have these features. The purchase of PPI is usually a secondary focus for customers; their primary purpose is to get another financial service or product such as a secured or unsecured loan. PPI is also a product that is generally sold to consumers, rather than one they actively choose to buy.

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  • Credit derivatives fit neatly into this three-dimen sional scheme . Until recently, credit rema ined one of the ma jor components of business risk for wh ich no tailored risk-managemen t products existed. Credit risk managemen t for the loan portfolio manager mean t a strategy of por tfolio diversification backed by line limits, with an occas ional sale of positions in the secondary ma rket . De riva tives users relied on purchasing insurance, let ters of credit, or guarantees, or negotiating colla teralized ma rk- to-ma rket credit enhancemen t provisions in Master...

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  • Interest rate hedges include a variety of different products sold to customers to help protect them against interest rate risk. In principle, interest rate hedging products can meet customers’ needs, as they provide greater certainty over future loan repayments. However, these products can also be very complex and, therefore, susceptible to mis-selling. Our review has found serious failings in the sale of interest rate hedging products to small and medium sized businesses (SMEs). We have evidence which raises concerns about the sales we have reviewed in certain banks.

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  • We have focused on the sales of interest rate hedging products since 2001, but the greatest volumes were sold in the period 2005-2008, before the base rate fell sharply to its current, sustained, historic low. During this period, some banks reduced the minimum loan value against which they were willing to offer interest rate hedging products, widening the target market of customers. A number of customers have complained, directly to us, through their MPs and the media, that they were mis-sold interest rate hedging products by the major retail banks.

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  • Despite this, there is little evidence that actual or expected future sales significantly affected asset prices. Graph 5 (centre and right-hand panels) shows time series of price quotes for selected high-spread securitised assets, distressed bonds and leveraged loans. True, the price of US leveraged loans fell and spreads on some securitised assets rose after the EBA capital target announcement, consistent with the deleveraging implications of this news.

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