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This list is not inclusive of all states where Bond Street Mortgage, LLC may lend. Bond Street Mortgage, LLC is required to make the following disclosures by its regulatory authorities located in the applicable states. Not all states require such disclosures.
Licensed by the Department of Business Oversight under the California Residential Mortgage Lending Act
Delaware Chapter 24, Title 5 Licensed Lender
Licensed by the N.J. Department of Banking and Insurance.
Licensed by the Pennsylvania Department of Banking and Insurance
Registered Mortgage Broker, NYS Banking Department, Loans Arranged with 3rd Party Lenders
Licensed by Connecticut Department of Banking
Licensed by Texas Department of Savings and Mortgage Lending
Licensed Mortgage Lender by Florida Office of Financial Regulation
Company NMLS #: 191351

Bond Street Mortgage

Mortgage Rates Newsletter - Market Analysis

Mortgage Rates Hold On to Lower Levels After Tax Bill Doubts
Mortgage rates held on to yesterday's gains in most cases. Some lenders were even in slightly better shape today, but not enough to have an effect on anything beyond the upfront costs associated with any given rate quote. Rates themselves would be right in line with yesterday's. That's not a bad thing considering yesterday afternoon brought effective rates near their lowest levels of the month. In this case, lower "effective rates" refer to lower upfront closing costs (or higher lender credits) for the prevailing top tier conventional 30yr fixed rates of 4.0%. Bond markets (which underlie interest rate movement) continued to pay more attention to policy developments than the economic data that traditionally has an impact. In today's case, it was news that a few Republican senators may not vote
Mortgage Rates Quickly Lower After Inflation Data and Fed
Mortgage rates fell fairly quickly this afternoon following the Federal Reserves updated economic projections. While it is indeed true that the Fed "raised rates" this afternoon, there are two reasons that doesn't matter. First of all, the rate the Fed adjusts (aptly named, the Fed Funds Rate), governs only the shortest-time frames (overnight loans among big banks). Although its effects radiate to longer-term debt like mortgages, the two are far from joined at the hip. Short term rates often move one direction while long term rates move another . More importantly, EVERYONE responsible for trading the bonds that govern interest rates (and I do mean every last person without a single exception) was well aware that the Fed would be hiking rates today. No Fed rate hike has been better telegraphed
Mortgage Rates Slightly Higher Ahead of Fed
Mortgage rates moved modestly higher for the 4th straight business day today. Last Wednesday saw the best levels in a month with some lenders in the best shape since early September. The recent move higher brings rates back into the higher part of the prevailing range. If that all sounds somewhat dramatic, it's not . The "prevailing range" is so narrow that it barely bears mentioning. In fact, quite a few loan scenarios would be quoted the same "note rate" on any day in the past several months. Why, then, are we talking about rates "moving?" Technically, it's the "effective rate" that's moving because lenders use upfront costs to make finer adjustments to the cost of financing. In other words, if two people are quoted 4.0%, and everything about the quotes is the same except for a $200 difference
Mortgage Rates Unchanged to Slightly Higher
Mortgage rates moved modestly higher for the 3rd straight business day, making for a moderate correction from the last Wednesday's 1-month lows. In the recent context, talking about "1-month lows" and 3-day losing streaks is actually far too dramatic when it comes to the actual movement in rates. Most prospective borrowers would be seeing the same rates as last week with the only differences being a slight adjustment in the upfront costs. Even then, many lenders are perfectly unchanged over the past 2 days. Point being: rate volatility has been calm with few exceptions. Today's weakness (i.e. bond market weakness, which corresponds to higher rates) was driven by weak demand at today's 10yr Treasury auction. Mortgage rates aren't based directly on Treasuries, but the latter provide big-picture
Rates Stay Higher After Jobs Report and Shutdown Bill
Mortgage rates moved modestly higher today, although some lenders were right in line with yesterday's levels (especially those who raised rates in response to market weakness yesterday afternoon). Either way, today's rates are pretty darn close to yesterday's and very much inside the recent range. The Labor Department announced that 228k new jobs were created in November, stronger than the median forecast of 200k. These so-called "nonfarm payrolls" add up to the most widely followed metric on the health of the labor market in the US. On most other occasions, the report would create a more meaningful response in rates (which tend to rise when jobs growth is strong). In the current case, market participants are more interested to see how various legislative efforts develop--especially the tax

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