On a home equity loan, if there is anyone over the age of 18 living in the home at the time the loan is approved, do they have to sign the deed of trust even though they are not on the original deed of trust?
We are confused as to what is considered a prequalification and what is an application. According to your definition it's a prequalification if a specific property is not identified. We have a situation where a borrower came in and got prequalified without a specific property in mind. At this point we are classifying the file as a prequalification. Several days later he calls and says he has found a property and is signing the purchase agreement that day. Our loan officer does not send out disclosures until a week later when she gets the purchase agreement. Should her three days have started when he told her he had found a property and was signing the purchase agreement? Our loan officer is saying that the borrower did not state the specific address (the loan officer did not ask for it either). Therefore our loan officer said it was still a prequalification until she received the purchase agreement. Is the loan officer correct? If it is not considered an application until we have the specific address what obligation do we have to ask for the address? This loan officer also stated that she never does the disclosures until she has a purchase agreement. Any information you have on a prequalification versus application and when we are required to send disclosures would be great. We argue about this all the time!
On occasion, we have had customers who want to substitute collateral (such as wanting to sell the car that is being held as collateral and substitute with another car of same or greater value). We use a substitution form which is signed by the customer. I'm questioning if that is enough. Should the customer sign a new security agreement? Also, we have a difference of opinion when it comes to filing the new lien. Some people use the date of the collateral substitution as the security agreement date and some use the original security agreement date. If the latter is used, what about the 20 days to perfect our lien?
When would the Right of Rescission begin in the following scenario? This involves closing of a home improvement loan. The situation is out of the norm, where documents were taken out of the attorney's office for additional signatures. Customer comes in November 15th to sign papers. However, in this case, a second signature is required on the deed of trust only, not the note, which also must be notarized and the right of rescission notice must also be disclosed to this individual. All documents in question were taken for signature. If upon return of documents, the Rescission notice was dated showing receipt as of the 15th but the D/T was signed and notarized 2 days later, for example on Saturday Nov. 17th, would your rescission period begin the Friday Nov. 16th or Monday Nov. 18th. I believe ROR should begin the latter to occur of consummation of loan documents (signing the loan documents), delivery of ROR notice or delivery of material disclosures. In this case, applicant's signing)
Borrower is a corporation with one shareholder. All business assets are pledged as collateral. Lender wants the spouse to also sign on loan docs, with the concern being that she may gain ownership of at least 1/2 assets should they divorce. Would asking her to sign be a violation of Reg B? If so, does the lender have a bona fide concern regarding assets or does the fact that the borrower is a coporation make this a non-issue? Flip side: What about if the borrower was a partnership or sole proprietorship and the spouse has no role in the affairs or function of the business? (e.g., farmer Bob who takes a loan secured by crops.) Lender wants to add wife to loan as a condition for the same reasons listed above. How should I advise my lender?
When making a loan to a sole proprietorship can you list the 'DBA' under the individuals name and SSN?
I am unsure what type of service providers we need a confidentiality agreement with. Some examples are: appraisers, realtors, surveyors, Insurance underwriters, Inspection companies, title companies, janitroial services, attorneys used for legal purposes for the financial insitution, attorneys used for title searches and other legal work involving a loan, Insurance companies use to obtain insurance coverage for the bank.
I'm a new compliance officer and I need to know what regulations require employee training. I'm in the process of putting together a compliance training calendar for my bank.
If I have a matured line of credit secured by a UCC filing on inventory and accounts receivable and my customer files bankruptcy, assuming my collateral is now under the jurisdiction of the court, is my collateral protected? If not, is there anything I can do to protect it?
We all understand the positive impact to our bottom line if more of our customers conduct transactions over the Internet. What must we do to make the Internet more secure and make consumers more comfortable conducting financial transactions and services on the Internet?