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  1. #1
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    “WELCOMING” LIBERALS CARE MORE ABOUT ILLEGAL ALIENS AND REFUGEES THAN BLACK AMERICANS

    Archive.

    “WELCOMING” LIBERALS CARE MORE ABOUT ILLEGAL ALIENS AND REFUGEES THAN BLACK AMERICANS (PART 1)


    The professional left and the establishment right push open borders, amnesty for illegal aliens and increased refugee resettlement. Each one of these programs and the policies they spin off, disproportionately and negatively impact Black American workers.

    Immigration laws (addressing both legal and illegal immigration), are supposed to protect American workers. Instead, the benefits are inuring to big business, globalist politicians, and elitist of all stripes.

    Low-skilled American workers are penalized

    The prosperity and economic security of American workers, especially low-skilled minority workers, is damaged the most by illegal immigration and refugee resettlement. Economists, civil rights advocates and black leadership have repeatedly presented the data – black American workers, especially low-skilled workers, are disproportionately and negatively impacted by legal and illegal immigration.
    In 2011 and 2015 Congressional hearings, Dr. Frank Morris, former Director of the Congressional Black Caucus Foundation nailed the problem. He said that the government had a double standard regarding lawbreakers; tough enforcement of drug laws and jail time for crack cocaine, but lax enforcement of sanctions against employers using illegal alien workers, compounded by executive orders for deferred deportation policies:

    The greatest evidence of illegal immigrant worker privilege is the fact that these workers [those granted deferred deportation] who have violated immigration and labor laws (and possibly document fraud laws) are able to keep jobs they were never eligible to get in the first place.”

    According to Dr. Morris, organizations like the National Council of La Raza (NCLR) have bullied law-abiding Americans into silence. NCLR supports open borders and speaks against enforcing U.S. immigration laws. In Tennessee, Alinsky tactics of name-calling and bullying are the bread and butter of NCLR’s affiliate the Tennessee Immigrant and Refugee Rights Coalition (TIRRC).

    TIRRC and La Raza, whose new president Renata Soto also leads Nashville’s Conexion Americas, try to camouflage their support for open borders, amnesty and opposition to illegal immigration enforcement by promoting “family reunification” and comprehensive immigration reform, aka, amnesty. December 2016, these groups and their coalition partners like Catholic Charities of Tennessee (CCTN) and the Partnership for a New American Economy (PNAE), will host the National Immigrant Integration Conference in Nashville. They will talk about expanding the privileges of legal citizenship to law-breaking illegal aliens.

    They are pushing non-citizen voting as a “new frontier for civic integration.” Of course they will need super-progressive mayors like Megan Barry to push through her promised municipal ID for illegal aliens so the law-breakers can pretend to pass for legal residents. TIRRC thinks this idea is “forward thinking” – even if it does discriminate against Black Americans in the job market.

    Dr. Morris believes that in the end, failure to enforce our laws diminishes the privileges of legal citizenship (like voting), and are particularly unjust as applied to African Americans. He says that “open borders anarchy makes Americans second class citizens in their own country.”


    Frank Morris and Barbara Jordan

    Democrat Barbara Jordan, respected educator, first African-American woman elected to the Texas Senate, first African-American woman Texas representative in Congress, and first African-American woman to deliver the keynote address at the 1976 Democratic National Convention, was a forceful opponent of illegal immigration.

    In 1993, Bill Clinton appointed her to head the U.S. Commission on Immigration Reform. Jordan’s position on illegal immigration was:

    “…for immigration to continue to serve our national interest, it must be lawful. There are people who argue that some illegal aliens contribute to our community because they may work, pay taxes, send their children to our schools, and in all respects except one, obey the law. Let me be clear: that is not enough.”

    ..in order to make sense about the national interest in immigration it is necessary to make distinctions between whose who obey the law and those who violate it…[u]nlawful immigration is unacceptable.”
    Credibility in immigration policy can be summed up in one sentence: those who should get in get in; those who should be kept out, are kept out, and those who should not be here will be required to leave.”

    “…this obligation to immigrants by no means excuses us from our obligations to our own disadvantaged population.”

    More recently, a National Academy of Sciences study exposed the “$500 billion Immigration Tax.” The report shows “how legal and illegal immigration transfers $500 billion a year from the wages paid to working-Americans towards companies, firms, Wall Street investors and to new immigrants.” It also shows that the “flood” of low-skill and low-wage immigrants cuts marketplace wages for American workers.

    Data released in 2014 by Project 21, a national network of Black conservative leaders, showed that illegal alien migration trending toward urban and rural areas in southeastern states created direct competition with Black Americans for jobs.

    Black American workers were also shown to suffer added discrimination in employment because “employers perceive stronger work ethic among the immigrants and a greater willingness to tolerate low wages.”

    The same employment effect for Black American workers results from increased legal immigration through refugee resettlement. Many groups of refugees who have extremely low levels of formal education, are predominantly non-English speakers and often are also illiterate in their native language. This results in refugees competing with illegal immigrants and Black American workers for the same types of low-skilled jobs.

    For example, in FY2016, refugee contractors were paid to bring 9,020 Somalis to U.S. cities and towns. Available data for approximately half of Somali arrivals shows that 3.68% have no formal schooling, only 34% completed primary school, only 8.4% completed secondary school, less than 1% have any technical training and only 1.26% ever attended college.

    But the resettled refugee worker has an advantage when it comes to finding a job in the U.S. Each resettled refugee has a taxpayer-paid-for employment specialist whose job is to get the refugee a job. In cities like Nashville, where a large number of refugees are resettled annually, refugee contractors have aggressively formed relationships with large employers whose jobs require little English or specific job skills. Refugee contractors have established network-hiring with these employers, effectively limiting equal access to these jobs by native-born workers.

    http://thenewsouthcoming.com/2016/10...ricans-part-1/

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    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    “WELCOMING” LIBERALS CARE MORE ABOUT ILLEGAL ALIENS AND REFUGEES THAN BLACK AMERICANS (PART 2)

    The Meatpacking industry – first illegal immigration then refugee resettlement displace American workers

    Historically, most meatpacking plants were located in urban areas, and in the early 1900’s, blacks migrating north were hired as “cheap labor” and aggressively recruited to break strikes. As demand for meat increased, so did black employment; between 1915-1918, over 6,500 blacks worked in the Chicago meat plants. Between 1909-1928, blacks working in the Chicago meatpacking industry increased from 3 to 29%, gaining “a foothold in the industry.” The percentage of black workers in meatpacking increased again between 1940-1950.

    Meatpacking workers outside southern states were represented mostly by two major and competing unions. One of them, the Packinghouse Workers of America successfully unified the black and white workers as bargaining units and by 1940 also had collective bargaining agreements with the four largest meatpackers in the country. By 1960, the meatpacking industry offered wages approximately 15 percent higher than the average manufacturing wage.

    In the 1980s the industry underwent significant changes; meat production shifted from urban to rural areas, new technologies were introduced and demand for meat fell, causing many of the unionized urban plants to close. By 2002, wages in meatpacking had dropped to 24 percent less than the average manufacturing wage.

    The Smithfield Plant Raid and black worker displacement



    Between 1990 and 2000, North Carolina had the largest growth of any state (a 394% increase) in the size of its Hispanic population growing from 76,726 to 378,963. By 2000, Hispanic workers became the majority demographic at the Smithfield pork processing plant in Tar Heel, N.C., the largest hog processing facility in the world.


    In the early 1990’s, however, most workers at Smithfield were Black Americans. It was during this time as well, that the United Food and Commercial Workers Union lost two organizing elections. During a subsequent lawsuit over the election results, evidence emerged that the company gradually replaced its workforce with illegal immigrants because “…they were more likely to accept low wages and poor conditions and they were vulnerable to…the company’s ‘intense and widespread coercion’ [efforts to defeat union organizing.]”

    In January 2007, ICE agents raided the Smithfield plant, resulting in dozens of illegal Hispanic workers being arrested and a few hundred leaving voluntarily to avoid arrest. Vacancies were filled by black workers.

    Meatpacking and refugee resettlement

    Reports about the meatpacking industry routinely note that it is one of the most dangerous manufacturing jobs in the U.S. But for workers who have little to no education, low job skills and little to no ability to speak English, it offers a decent wage.

    Moving the meatpacking industry to rural areas reduced competition for workers and enabled companies to lower wages. In order to avoid the problem of using illegal immigrant workers, meatpacking plants could instead, use refugee workers who unlike American workers, are less likely to challenge wages and working conditions at this time.

    The Tyson’s company not only actively recruits refugee workers but will bring them in from other states to work at their plants. They go to great lengths to assist with housing and other adjustment needs.

    At a recent conference at the University of Iowa, Rick Rustad, a workplace chaplain at the Tyson plant in Waterloo, about 100 miles away, recalled serving as the plant’s “mobile recruit” for Burmese refugees. He drove a passenger bus to meet with Burmese who had settled in different parts of Illinois, where he offered jobs and brought 30 back to Iowa at a time.”

    The Tyson’s plant in Shelbyville, Tennessee saw hiring refugees as the way to avoid hiring illegal immigrant labor. This plant also moved Somali refugee workers from Kansas to Tennessee rather than hire unemployed Tennesseans. The Nashville International Center for Empowerment, a federal refugee resettlement contractor created an employment pipeline between their agency and Tyson’s by having the Tyson’s Human Relations manager serve on its board.



    In 2009, the Wall Street Journal reported that the recession was creating greater competition for jobs between native-born locals and refugees at the Shelbyville Tyson’s plant. “Well before the [Shelbyville employment] agency opened that morning, officials from churches and refugee resettlement agencies had transported several vanloads of Asian and African applicants from Nashville.”

    Just like the Refugee Resettlement Act of 1980 has facilitated the flow of cheap legal, work-authorized labor for meatpacking plants, so did the 1986 Immigration Reform and Control Act which provided a blanket amnesty for approximately 2.7 million illegal immigrants.

    A 2011 paper “US Construction and Meatpacking” presented at a UC Berkley sponsored conference “Migration and Competitiveness: Japan and the United States” confirmed the impact of both the refugee act and amnesty on the meatpacking industry. It was noted that poultry plant managers in the late 1980’s said Asians and Hispanics had a “‘better work ethic’” than local Blacks and Whites and network hiring among Asians or Hispanics displaced local workers.

    The opening lines in a in the Wall Street Journal about the Swift & Co. meatpacking plant in Greeley, Colorado confirms the changes in the industry – “Here on the outskirts of town sits a sprawling meatpacking plant…where English is hardly the only language spoken inside. Indeed, the union handbook is printed in English, Spanish, Burmese and Somali.”

    Other industries

    A 2010 Federation for American Immigration Reform (FAIR) compilation titled “Immigration and Job Displacement” notes that Hispanic migrant workers displaced black workers in the Georgia peach industry, and, in 1977, 2,500 unionized black janitors in Los Angeles earning $12/hour with benefits, were displaced by a group of nonunion contractors using Hispanic labor at $4/hour; eight years later only 600 black workers remained.

    In his book The American Dream: Can It Survive the 21st Century, Joseph Daleidan notes other industries using unskilled or low-skill workers including garment workers, hotel maids, nursing assistants, and orderlies that have further displaced low and unskilled black American workers.
    Daleidan also points out that immigrant-owned businesses are less likely to employ black Americans and that these businesses discriminate against blacks with impunity because state and federal civil rights agencies “turn a blind eye to discrimination by minorities.”
    Based on these facts, can there be any question that the globalists, the political elitists, the big business interests, the open border and amnesty advocates like TIRRC and NCLR are acting in their own political and economic interests? Based on facts, can there be any question about who in the U.S. will bear the brunt of policies that bypass our laws that were intended to protect American workers first?

    http://thenewsouthcoming.com/2016/10...ricans-part-2/

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    There also seems to be a program for immigrants to have exclusive access to foreclosed properties which they rehab and sell or rent after the 2yr living there requirement. Lot of chinese are receiving this advantage - the American public is shut out.
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    That is just horrible, artist! What is going on with that??!!!

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    chinese are acquiring a lot of foreclosure properties and when you track down who is handling the deal, they will not offer you info - then property after property ends up in chinese hands, barely speak english, have their own crew and they move after 2 yrs or lie @ living there themselves but a relative while stay there temporarily.

    So seems like some sort of program with probably govt backed funds if there is that "have to live in the property" requirement. It is supposed to help people own a home not be a flipper for profiteering especially if Americans are shut out of the process due to "preference" to immigrants.

    That is how the rental property market grows amongst home owners and often a no maintenance regime follows other than code required. They often are rented to illegals, the asian/illegals connection. Recall obama set up "incentive" programs for immigrants to acquire homes. Even for illegals to acquire mortgages & credit cards - not sure where that went though.
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    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    The "Grantees" are LaRaza and some of the same ACORN groups that renamed themselves. The forclosures are held off the market for 12-15 days so that the Granttees get first pick,(First Look Program, Homepath) The grants that I have read about are for $50,000.00 to purchase a home and addition grants to "refurbish the home. Taxpayer funds are "granted" to "non profits" that fund their buyers. I have posted on this before. There is a lot of it and putting the pieces all to gether takes some work, but here is a start

    HUD No. 10-186
    HUD Public Affairs
    (202) 708-0685
    National Community Stabilization Trust
    (202) 223-3237
    FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
    Wednesday
    September 1, 2010

    HUD SECRETARY ANNOUNCES NATIONAL FIRST LOOK PROGRAM TO HELP COMMUNITIES STABILIZE NEIGHBORHOODS HARD-HIT BY FORECLOSURE
    Nation's top lenders agree to give NSP grantees first crack at buying foreclosed homes
    WASHINGTON - U.S. Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Secretary Shaun Donovan today announced an unprecedented agreement with the nation's top mortgage lenders to offer selected state and local governments, and nonprofit organizations a "first look" or right of first refusal to purchase foreclosed homes before making these properties available to private investors.

    The National First Look Program is a first-ever public-private partnership agreement between HUD and the National Community Stabilization Trust (Stabilization Trust). In collaboration with national servicers, Fannie Mae, and Freddie Mac, the First Look program is intended to give communities participating in HUD's Neighborhood Stabilization Program (NSP) a brief exclusive opportunity to purchase bank-owned properties in certain neighborhoods so these homes can either be rehabilitated, rented, resold or demolished.

    "This groundbreaking agreement will help rebuild neighborhoods that have been struggling with blight and declining home values due to foreclosures," said HUD Secretary Shaun Donovan. "Local communities will now get an exclusive option to buy foreclosed properties in targeted neighborhoods so they can turn the homes into affordable housing or, in some cases, tear them down. This agreement helps us level the playing field to give communities a better chance to stabilize these neighborhoods."

    "The Stabilization Trust is delighted to be working with HUD Secretary Donovan on the National First Look Program," said Craig Nickerson, President of the NCST. "By serving as the operations ‘engine' behind the First Look Program, the Stabilization Trust can facilitate the transfer of more foreclosed property for participating financial institutions to local community buyers, thereby accelerating the road to neighborhood recovery."

    HUD's NSP grantees, which include state and local governments and non-profit organizations, often find themselves competing with private investors for real estate-owned (REO) properties, which can hinder their efforts to stabilize neighborhoods with high foreclosure activity. With today's announcement, HUD and the Stabilization Trust, working with national servicers, Fannie Mae, and Freddie Mac, will standardize the acquisition process for NSP grantees, giving them an exclusive option to purchase foreclosed upon homes in certain targeted neighborhoods.

    The Stabilization Trust pioneered the 'First Look' model to create a transparent and streamlined process to facilitate the transfer of foreclosed and abandoned properties from key financial institutions to local government housing providers. First piloted in 2008, the model has gained recognition as a critical tool for positively tipping the scale in neighborhoods hard hit by foreclosures. NSP grantees will also be aided by REOMatch™, a web-based mapping and acquisition management tool developed by the Stabilization Trust. REOMatch will assist NSP grantees easily identify REO properties and make more strategic decisions about which properties to acquire, based on real-time data on an interactive mapping platform.

    The nation's leading financial institutions are participating in the National First Look Program, representing approximately 75 percent of the REO marketplace. Participating institutions include: Bank of America, Chase, Citi, Deutsche Bank, GMAC, Nationstar Mortgage, Ocwen Financial Corporation, Saxon Mortgage Services, U.S. Bank, Wells Fargo, Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac, and the Federal Housing Administration (FHA).

    The National First Look Program will allow NSP grantees the exclusive opportunity to purchase available REO properties located within the defined boundaries of NSP target areas. NSP grantees will be immediately notified when a property becomes available and will have 24-48 hours to express interest in pursuing a specific property. Furthermore, these institutions will provide NSP purchasers with the opportunity to purchase REO properties at a discount their appraised value, reflecting the cost savings of a quick sale. NSP grantees may acquire these properties with the assistance of NSP funds for any eligible use.

    After expressing interest in a property, the First Look Period will last approximately five to 12 business days during which the NSP Grantee will conduct inspections and establish costs to repair in anticipation of the financial institution's price offer. In the event that no NSP grantee exercises its preference to purchase an REO property during the First Look period, the financial institution will follow its normal process to sell the home on the open market.

    Currently, the Federal Housing Administration (FHA) offers a complementary pilot program in which NSP grantees receive an exclusive option to purchase so-called ‘HUD Homes' at a discount prior to those homes being made available to the investor community. The FHA pilot, alongside today's agreement expands the opportunity for NSP grantees to gain access to REO properties through a national first-look standard option.

    HUD's Neighborhood Stabilization Program was created to address the housing crisis, create jobs, and grow local economies by providing communities with the resources to purchase and rehabilitate vacant homes. NSP grants are helping state and local governments, as well as non-profit developers, acquire land and property; demolish or rehabilitate abandoned properties; and/or offer downpayment and closing cost assistance to low- to middle-income homebuyers. Grantees can also stabilize neighborhoods by creating "land banks" to assemble, temporarily manage, and dispose of foreclosed homes. To date, HUD has allocated nearly $6 billion in funding to state and local governments and non-profit housing developments. In the coming weeks, HUD will allocate an additional $1 billion in NSP funding, which was provided through the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act.

    ###HUD's mission is to create strong, sustainable, inclusive communities and quality affordable homes for all. HUD is working to strengthen the housing market to bolster the economy and protect consumers; meet the need for quality affordable rental homes: utilize housing as a platform for improving quality of life; build inclusive and sustainable communities free from discrimination; and transform the way HUD does business. More information about HUD and its programs is available on the Internet at www.hud.gov and espanol.hud.gov.National Community Stabilization Trust is a nonprofit organization that was created to revitalize neighborhoods affected by the foreclosure crisis. The Stabilization Trust facilitates the transfer of foreclosed and abandoned properties from financial institutions nationwide to local housing organizations, and provides access to financing in order to promote productive property reuse and neighborhood stability. Formed in 2008 through an unprecedented collaboration Enterprise Community Partners, the Housing Partnership Network, the Local Initiatives Support Corporation (LISC), National Council of La Raza (NCLR), National Urban League, and NeighborWorks America, the Stabilization Trust works with state and local governments and community based housing organizations to build capacity to effectively acquire, manage, rehab and sell foreclosed property to expand homeownership and rental housing available to low- and moderate-income families. Visit www.stabilizationtrust.com to learn more.

    https://portal.hud.gov/hudportal/HUD...0/HUDNo.10-187
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    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    About Stabilization Trust




    About


    The U.S. housing market remains extremely uneven. While some areas have rebounded significantly from the recession and have a robust housing market, others – especially communities of color, lower-income areas, and cities where economic activity remains depressed – continue to grapple with high rates of vacant, abandoned and distressed properties that weaken nearby home values, create health and safety risks, lower local tax revenues, and thwart neighborhood revitalization efforts.

    The National Community Stabilization Trust (NCST) is a non-profit organization that works to restore vacant and abandoned properties to productive use and protect neighborhoods from blight. Our programs facilitate the rehabilitation of vacant but structurally sound homes, enable safe, targeted demolition when necessary, and support creative and productive re-use of vacant land.
    We support neighborhoods and fight blight through these key activities:

    • Provide community-based buyers an opportunity to acquire vacant, abandoned and distressed properties as part of a neighborhood revitalization strategy. Our First Look REO acquisition program gives local housing and community development organizations the opportunity to obtain properties before they are marketed more broadly.
    • Partner with Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac in their Neighborhood Stabilization Initiative. The NSI partnership offers Fannie and Freddie REO properties to local housing and community development organizations in 18 strategic markets.
    • Own and manage distressed mortgages through The ReClaim Project. In collaboration with the Housing Partnership Network (HPN), we manage a portfolio of highly distressed mortgages to resolve delinquencies, assist homeowners, and prepare vacant properties for productive disposition.
    • Work with policymakers and serve as an advocate. Along with many national and local partners, including our six sponsors, we research solutions and advocate for policies to help communities address blight and high rates of vacant, abandoned, and distressed properties.
    • Offer financing to support local housing work. Our REO Capital Fund aggregates capital from philanthropic and social investment sources to provide flexible financing for local organizations to acquire and rehabilitate single family homes.

    Download our fact sheet: NCST Overview March 2016

    http://www.stabilizationtrust.org/about/about-ncst





    Centreville, Maryland - Hogar Hispano, Inc.

    Hogar Hispano, Inc. purchased this Maryland single-family home and transformed it with more than $21,000 in rehabilitation to a family-ready home for a buyer who was at 67% of AMI. The family wanted to have their own place with a yard to call home for their children.

    This Centreville neighborhood was hard hit in the economic downturn, but Hogar's work will ensure that decent affordable housing will help to revitalize this community. The rehab included a replaced oven, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, microwave, vent hood, and countertops in the kitchen, replaced flooring in the kitchen, laundry, bathrooms and entryway, and as well, replaced interior doors, hardware, windows, and light fixtures where needed. In addition, they repaired the drywall in the kitchen, hallways, and bedrooms, applied fresh paint throughout, repaired the heat pump, replaced the entire roof, and pressure washed the exterior and all walkways.

    Hogar Hispano, Inc. (HHI) was created by the National Council of La Raza to provide community and economic development resources, technical expertise, and service to local and national organizations conducting programs designed to improve the quality of life for Latino and other underserved communities. HHI's efforts are designed to curb the negative impacts on community and to halt declining property values in our neighborhoods by completing all of the above activities successfully.

    http://www.stabilizationtrust.org/bu...ar-hispano-inc


















    Last edited by Newmexican; 03-31-2017 at 05:04 PM.
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    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Special Offers




    Fannie Mae's innovative First Look marketing period contributes to neighborhood stabilization by encouraging home ownership. During this period, owner occupants who occupy the home as their primary residence, some non profits, and public entities and their partners can submit offers and purchase properties without competition from investor offers.

    The First Look period is typically the first 20 days a property is listed on HomePath.com, except Nevada where it is 30 days. Properties within the First Look period include a countdown clock on the property details page, which displays the number of days remaining for negotiation with eligible purchasers.

    Investor offers submitted after the expiration of the First Look period will be considered along with all other offers.
    Ask a Fannie Mae listing broker for more details
    If you are concerned that the First Look marketing period is not being handled appropriately on a particular property, please contact the Fannie Mae Resource Center immediately at 1-800-732-6643.

    Need help financing your new home?

    Many state and local housing authorities offer financing programs that can assist you with the purchase of your new home. These public funds programs can provide down payment assistance, counseling, and more for those who qualify.
    Currently many local housing authorities and non-profit groups are offering HUD's Neighborhood Stabilization Program funds through special financing programs for homebuyers. For more information about the NSP programs available in your area, please click here.
    Fannie Mae is committed to meeting the mortgage and housing needs of communities across the country, therefore buyers using public funds are very important to us. Fannie Mae supports buyers using public funds in many ways, including the following:

    • The earnest money requirement for individuals using public funds is only $500. Fannie Mae waives the earnest money requirement for public entities using public funds to purchase a Fannie Mae owned property
    • Once an offer using NSP funds is accepted, Buyers have the opportunity to renegotiate their offer after receiving an NSP required Uniform Residential Appraisal value for the property.
    • The standard closing period for a public funds offer is 45 days, which allows the time it may take to fulfill the NSP requirements for funding.
    • During the initial listing and marketing period of a Fannie Mae owned property, Fannie Mae will only consider offers from Buyers using public funds, and Owner Occupants. This period is known as the 'First Look' marketing period. The 'First Look' period shelters these buyers from competition from investor offers during this time.

    http://www.homepath.com/incentive/index.html
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    First paragraph from the PDF. The Obama Administration created it and funded it with 7 Billion and there have been more "transfers" since 2008.


    Property Disposition:

    AffordableHousing Opportunities Under NSPIn 2008, the U.S. Department of Housing andUrban Development (HUD) implemented theNeighborhood Stabilization Program (NSP). Theprogram has provided almost $7 billion of fundingin three phases for neighborhood stabilization.
    NSPgrant funds acquire, redevelop, and financeforeclosed and vacant properties.1 NSP compliancerequirements are very similar to the CommunityDevelopment Block Grant program.2 Severaladditional restrictions apply, however, to focus theprogram more narrowly on stabilizing areas that areseriously affected by foreclosures and propertyvacancy.Although banks are not directly involved asgrantees under the NSP program, many banksparticipate as partners with NSP grant recipients orengage in efforts to help stabilize areas where NSPactivities are taking place. Examples of bankinvolvement include selling or donating propertiesto NSP grant recipients and their partners who areparticipating in local NSP initiatives, or providing
    https://www.occ.treas.gov/topics/com...on-program.pdf

    See also

    https://www.alipac.us/f19/hud-nation...rogram-320163/
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    UNREAL! Nothing for Americans, seniors get benefit cuts though - won't pay for this / that. This country has been given away to illegals, refugees right under our noses and billions upon billions of our money spent for them - not us. obama did not do this on his own either, this is why he was put in office to pull off this whole fiasco, stealing of America from American citizens; republicans went right along with it by ok for funding.

    Illegals, refugees by the mega millions treated like gold - and they know it too. They laugh at us. The only ones worried are the criminals.
    Last edited by artist; 03-31-2017 at 05:32 PM.

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