It should have been a success story for black Americans. The decade-old neighborhood is 73 percent black and its residents have a median household income of more than $170,000, according to the census.
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Kim Farina, regional vice president of Weichert, Realtors, announced that the Bowie office was recognized for outstanding performance in September. The office led the region, which is comprised of offices throughout Montgomery and Prince George counties, as well as surrounding areas in the District of Columbia, for new home dollar volume.
Two years after we last investigated the the foreclosure crisis in the most affluent black county in America, things aren't exactly looking up-except, maybe, for the banks. riving through Prince George's County, Maryland, it's not obvious that its towns and cities are at the epicenter of the foreclosure crisis in the Washington, D.C., region.
Bowie real estate agent Michael Cunningham says he got into the trend of “flipping” houses to help people avoid going into foreclosure. While Prince George's County's notoriously high foreclosure rate has been rising for the past year, a recent spike in home “flipping” trends shows investors are still interested in the area and could help provide a boost to home values and a facelift to vacant properties, real estate experts say.
Wells Fargo has agreed to pay $34.8 million to settle allegations that more than 100 loan officers in at least 18 branches steered thousands of mortgage borrowers to a Maryland-based title company in exchange for kickbacks in the form of valuable marketing services and cash. JPMorgan Chase will also pay $900,000 to resolve a complaint by regulators that at least six Chase loan officers participated in the kickback scheme allegedly employed by Genuine Title.
Government regulators have ordered Wells Fargo and JPMorgan Chase to pay $35.7 million to settle charges for their part in an illegal mortgage marketing kickback scheme that involved a title company that sought consumer referrals from lenders in exchange for cash. On Thursday, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and the Maryland Attorney General's Office accused a former title company, Genuine Title, of offering the banks' loan officers cash, marketing materials, and other consumer information in exchange for business referrals.
Wells Fargo and JPMorgan Chase will pay a combined $36 billion to settle charges that they took kickbacks from a real estate business, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau announced Thursday. The CFPB and the Maryland Attorney General's office took action against the two banks for an illegal marketing kickback scheme in which the banks received money, marketing materials and customer information from a company called Genuine Title in exchange for referrals for their business.
The Bureau and Maryland also took action against former Wells Fargo employee Todd Cohen and his wife, Elaine Oliphant Cohen, for their involvement. Genuine Title gave the banks' loan officers cash, marketing materials, and consumer information in exchange for business referrals.
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