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Risk Management

The GSE regulator's second attempt to stimulate the mortgage market is receiving a lukewarm reception from lenders, who remain gun-shy after being forced by Fannie and Freddie to repurchase billions of dollars in soured loans since 2008.
Deutsche Bank officials have received the go-ahead to finance U.S. home lenders, something it has not done since the financial crisis. The bank's plan is to finance a small, but potentially much larger, mortgage segment that falls outside government standards.

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Whether it's a formal merger/acquisition deal or a loan production office changing affiliations, successfully bringing together the cultures of two organizations is crucial to creating a harmonious union.

In the coming months, banks, mortgage lenders, consumer advocates and policy wonks will be slicing and dicing the latest Home Mortgage Disclosure Act data, as they do every year. Rarely, if ever, have the stakes been higher.

There are certain parts of the market where you that can't get a conforming mortgage because we know what happens" when loans go into default, said John Stumpf, the CEO of Wells Fargo.
During a wide-ranging discussion of the economy and regulation, Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf cited several factors that were harming the housing market. His comments came the same day the White House hosted a meeting on the topic.

"One bad loan can eat up an entire month's profit," said Kevin Marconi, the chief investment officer at United Fidelity Funding.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and Fannie Mae may actually be helping banks and mortgage lenders boost their bottom lines through better oversight of their third-party vendors.
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