Interest Rates

Mortgage rates sink to 2014 low

May 8, 2014
Associated Press
Warmer weather has yet to boost home-buying as it normally does. Rising prices and higher rates have made affordability a problem for would-be buyers, while many homeowners are reluctant to list their properties for sale.
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Average 30-year mortgage rate climbs to 4.48 percent

December 27, 2013
Associated Press
Rates are sharply higher than they were a year ago when the 30-year fixed rate was 3.35 percent and the 15-year was 2.65 percent.
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Stonegate Mortgage profit slows in third quarter

November 14, 2013
In its first quarter as a public company, the Indianapolis-based residential mortgage firm reported a big year-over-year dip as rising interest rates made the market more volatile.
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Local hotelier files for bankruptcy on 7 properties

November 8, 2013
Mason King
Reeling from the recession, Bharat Patel hopes to protect the hotels from foreclosure. Their lender is owed as much as $120 million, according to court filings.
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First Internet profit falls on rising interest rates

October 25, 2013
Chris O'Malley
Shares of the Indianapolis-based bank took a nosedive during trading Friday morning after it reported its third-quarter earnings.
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Carmel council approves refinancing package

November 19, 2012
 IBJ Staff
Carmel’s City Council on Monday night voted 7-0 to approve a proposal to refinance $195 million in debt incurred by the Carmel Redevelopment Commission.
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Record-low rates aren't creating rush at local mortgage firms

March 12, 2012
Scott Olson
Local mortgage industry executives say record-low interest rates aren't leading to a big boom in business because broader economic issues are keeping large parts of the population from seeking or qualifying for loans.
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UPDATE: Competitors' woes could help Fishers mortgage firm expand

December 14, 2010
Francesca Jarosz
Fishers-based Stonegate Mortgage Corp. plans to spend about $3 million to expand operations, creating up to 300 jobs by 2015.
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Bond swaps cost city units $93M in penalties

July 3, 2010
Cory Schouten
Wall Street bankers for decades sold municipalities like Indianapolis on debt instruments called swaps as a safe way to reduce borrowing costs and hedge against rising interest rates. In reality, the swaps were complicated bets that relied on misguided assumptions, and taxpayers paid.
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New Indiana law aims to promote safety of traditional loansRestricted Content

May 22, 2010
Scott Olson
A new state program is encouraging lenders to promote the stability of their conventional mortgages to help Indiana's housing market rebound from a foreclosure crisis instigated by risky loans.
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Indiana Legislature approves mortgage certification program

March 20, 2010
 IBJ Staff
Rating system will help homebuyers avoid the risks of borrowing.
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Panel handicaps market recovery chancesRestricted Content

May 25, 2009
Cory Schouten
A panel of five veterans of real estate and construction provided industry insights at IBJ's Power Breakfast May 1 at the Westin Indianapolis.
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Market, not bailouts, should stimulate refinancingsRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
Mike Hicks
Markets, no matter how imperfect, not government programs, manage the economy.
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Hospitals suffer from spiking bond interest rates, investment lossesRestricted Content

November 3, 2008
J.K. Wall
Indianapolis-area hospitals have suffered a double whammy of spiking interest rates on their bonds and heavy losses in their investment portfolios and are trying to save cash any way they can.
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  1. "bike lanes, specialized lighting, decorative signage, public art, grass medians, trees and rain gardens" These are all nice things to have, but can we freaking get the hundreds of potholes all over the city fixed first?!?!?!!?!?!

  2. When a criminal with multiple prior convictions serves five days of a one year sentence and later kills a police officer with a weapon illegally in his posession, residents of Boone County need to pay a tax to drive to work... PERFECT Progressive logic.. If, on the other hand, a fund were to be set up to build more prisons and hire more guards to keep the known criminals off the streets, I'd be the first to contribute.

  3. Not a word about how much the taxpayers will be ripped off on this deal. Crime spirals out of control and the the social problems that cause it go unheeded by an administration that does not give a rats behind about the welfare of our citizens. There is no money for police or plowing snow (remember last winter) or or or or, but spend on a sports complex, and the cash flows out of the taxpayers pockets. This city is SICK

  4. Sounds like a competitor just wanted to cause a problem. I would think as long as they are not "selling" the alcohol to the residents it is no different than if I serve wine to dinner guests. With all the violent crime happening I would think they should turn their attention to real criminals. Let these older residents enjoy what pleasures they can. Then again those boozed up residents may pose a danger to society.

  5. Where did the money go from the 2007 Income tax increase for public safety that the Mayor used to stir opposition and win the election and then failed to repeal (although he promised he would when he was running for election)? Where did the money go from the water utility sale? Where did the money go from the parking meter deal? Why does the money have all these funds for TIF deals and redevelopment of Mass avenue, and subsidy for luxury high rises, parking garages in Broad Ripple, and granola chain grocery stores but can not find the money to take care of public safety. Commuters shouldn't have to pay the tax of failed leadership in Marion County by leaders that commuters have no say in electing. Taxation without representation.

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