mortgage

(redirected from Mortgage bond)
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Related to Mortgage bond: Collateral trust bonds, Assumed Bonds
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Synonyms for mortgage

to give or deposit as a pawn

Words related to mortgage

a conditional conveyance of property as security for the repayment of a loan

put up as security or collateral

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
The Federal Reserve announced it had selected the two banks to buy two vast collateralized debt obligations (CDOs), consisting of bundles of commercial mortgage bonds, which have a face value of $7.5 billion.
Since the value of homes and the associated mortgage bonds tend to move in the same direction, homeowners will not end up with negative equity in their homes.
Goldman Sachs (NYSE: GS) and Citigroup, Inc (NYSE: C) are planning for a commercial mortgage bond sale.
The introduction of the Euro has created a strong incentive for the development of mortgage bond markets in Europe.
The newly set up programme enables the central bank to conduct purchases on the primary and the secondary market, up to half of the nominal value of each Hungarian bank's aggregate holdings of forint-denominated mortgage bonds.
As rates increase, the projected average lives of mortgage bonds and loan-servicing contracts extend -- as estimated refinancing drops -- leaving investors with portfolios of longer than projected duration.
Contrary to Germany, France had no history in mortgage bonds. Therefore, the mortgage bond dominance observed in Germany is much more balanced in France.
The mortgage bond purchase programme encourages banks to issue covered bonds with tenors of at least three years, which would extend the banks liability maturity profile and improve match-funding of mortgage assets.
The central bank of Hungary has announced that it would suspend mortgage bond purchases.
Argentaria's mortgage bond was launched at the start of 1999.
The DSTI requirements supplement the National Bank of Hungary's mortgage bond purchase programme, initiated in early 2018 to encourage Hungarian mortgage lenders to lengthen their liability profile and reduce interest risks on the funding side (see Fitch: Hungary's Mortgage Bond Purchases to Boost Covered Bonds).
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