Insights into the topics and trends that are transforming the housing industry
Working in the housing market can often be about big numbers.
At this year’s Optigo conference more than 1,000 lenders, borrowers, dealers and investors joined together to network with peers, share their thoughts on the multifamily industry, and learn about Freddie Mac’s path forward.
More so than any time in the past 11 years, we at Freddie Mac believe our fate is in our own hands.
Analysis predicted tax reform would slash affordable housing investment. Our $500 million boost may be one reason that never happened.
We remain in excellent financial health and we are fully supporting our mission of providing liquidity, stability and affordability to the rental and home purchase markets.
As CEO of Freddie Mac, my top priority is to capitalize on our transformation and bring us into the next chapter.
Our Green Advantage program, which requires borrowers to make energy and water efficiency improvements, has financed more than 450,000 homes across more than 1,600 properties.
The U.S. housing finance system changed significantly this week as the Uniform Mortgage-Backed Security went live, merging Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae To-Be-Announced markets into one market.
Every generation puts their mark on this country. From the Greatest Generation to the Summer of Love to Silicon Valley, our country’s consciousness is continually shaped and reshaped by people and events.
Freddie Mac is pursuing big ideas to change the landscape of servicing for each loan that our clients see in their loan portfolio—down to the smallest detail. This will be a collective effort to transform the servicing landscape.
Freddie Mac is now a well-run financial institution that produces good earnings without undue volatility, steadily reducing the taxpayers’ exposure to our risks and fulfilling our Congressionally-mandated mission.
This spring homebuying season will certainly have a new ring to it. In fact, this year will be the first homebuying season in more than a decade where those buying a home, rather than those refinancing a home, will dominate the market.