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2180 Steeles Avenue West,
Suite 204, Concord,
ON, L4K 2Z5

Phone:     905-761-7001
Toll Free: 1855-761-7001
Fax:          905-761-7005

Email: mortgageadvisor@rogers.com





News
25 May 2017

Home Capital’s troubles are not widespread

Recently, the CEOs of two largest Canadian banks noted that Home Capital’s liquidity problems shouldn’t be considered a sign of a broader national issue. In the same time, they are still watching their mortgage portfolios closely amid worries about high real estate prices.

According to RBC’s chief executive David McKay, Home Capital doesn't present a systemic risk as it accounts for only 1% of Canada’s mortgage market.

He says, in case Home Capital keeps facing financial troubles, the loans will be just refinanced by other lenders.

"In my opinion, it’s an anomaly, as there weren’t significant reasons for such liquidity problems the company is facing now – it’s more likely a simple lack of confidence caused by certain disclosure," - McKay noted during a conference after reporting the bank’s net income of $2.81 billion for the second quarter.

 
24 May 2017

Bank of Canada doesn’t change its interest rate once again

On Wednesday, the central bank decided to keep its key lending rate unchanged again, making it clear that the situation will change when the U.S economy starts recovering this year, as expected.

The Bank of Canada kept the rate at 0.5% where it’s been staying since the middle of 2015, as the national economy doesn’t show the need of stimulus correction.

"With the current situation, the BoC considers today’s level of monetary stimulus appropriate so far," - the Bank noted.

"The Bank’s statement shows that it’s not afraid," - Manulife's senior economist Frances Donald said.

 
23 May 2017

A 10% hike of mortgage payments would be a problem for most Canadian borrowers

According to a new poll by Manulife Bank, almost three quarters of Canadian homeowners will face a significant problem with paying off their mortgages in case payments go up by more than 10%.

The survey shows that 38% of respondents say they can withstand a payment rise by 1%-5% before it becomes a problem. Meanwhile, 20% can afford a hike by 6%-10%, and 14% will face difficulties in case of any increase.

A higher rise by 11%-30% would be acceptable for 22% of respondents, and 7% couldn’t answer the question.

 
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News

25 May 2017

Home Capital’s troubles are not widespread Recently, the CEOs of two largest Canadian banks noted that Home Capital’s liquidity problems shouldn’t b...Read more >>

24 May 2017

Bank of Canada doesn’t change its interest rate once again On Wednesday, the central bank decided to keep its key lending rate unchanged again, makin...Read more >>

23 May 2017

A 10% hike of mortgage payments would be a problem for most Canadian borrowers According to a new poll by Manulife Bank, almost three quarters of Can...Read more >>
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