Chesterfield Real Estate News
Real Estate news for Chesterfield, MI continually updated from thousands of sources.
Jun 16, 2015 | via Battle Creek Enquirer
House bill to help wrongly convicted passes unanimously The bill would compensate the wrongly convicted $60,000 for each year they were in prison. Check out this story on battlecreekenquirer.com: http://bcene.ws/1MIw8yB Julie Baumer was forced to give up a lucrative mortgage broker's job, connections with her family and friends, and an impending marriage when she was convicted of felony child abuse of her six-week-old nephew in 2005. Comment?
Wednesday Nov 4 | via MLive.com
Former real-estate developer Charles Patrick Gahan was sentenced Wednesday, Nov. 4, to five years, 10 months in federal prison in an $8 million "mortgage-stacking" scheme. Gahan, 52, was remanded to the custody of U.S. Marshal's Service after sentencing by U.S. District Judge Robert Holmes Bell. Comment?
Wednesday Nov 4 | via MLive.com
Charles Patrick Gahan, 52, who has been living in Florida, will join co-defendant Scott Hoeft, owner of Prime Title Services, in the federal Bureau of Prisons for defrauding banks, lenders and real-estate title insurance companies. Hoeft wrote title insurance policies for First American Title and Old Republic National Title Insurance and committed financial fraud against several financial institutions linked to Gahan's residential developments. Comment?
Oct 28, 2015 | via MLive.com
Ann Arbor's original "tiny house" community just passed a quiet milestone: A listing in Pittsfield Village hit the market this month priced at more than $100,000. The two-bedroom, 695-square-foot tri-level on Parkwood went under contract quickly - reportedly for even more than the $109,000 list price - signaling that Ann Arbor's hot real estate market seems to be reaching every corner of the market. Comment?
Oct 22, 2015 | via Patch.com
With combined assets of more than $1 billion, Level One Bank will become the largest locally owned bank in Oakland County. Level One Bancorp Inc. will acquire Farmington Hills-based Bank of Michigan, also based in Farmington Hills, under an agreement announced Thursday. Comment?
Oct 1, 2015 | via ClickOnDetroit
Starting Oct. 3, new federal rules go into effect that are designed to make the process a little easier. As with any new change, there will be ripple effects and those changes will impact how quickly you are able to buy and sell a home. Comment?
1 hr ago | via Silicon Alley Insider
Four European central banks have set technical or "policy" interest rates that are negative , in the hope of discouraging people from storing money inside bank accounts. The banks want people to pull their money out of savings and spend it or invest it, to juice the economy. Comment?
12 min ago | via The Globe and Mail
Sean Cooper paid off his entire mortgage in just over three years by working multiple jobs, living in his basement to earn rental income from an upstairs tenant, and riding a bicycle to work. Sean Cooper paid off his entire mortgage in just over three years by working multiple jobs, living in his basement to earn rental income from an upstairs tenant, and riding a bicycle to work. Comment?
18 min ago | via Fairfield Citizen-News
Editor's note: In advance of the Board of Selectmen 's planned discussion - and possible vote - at Wednesday's meeting on a proposal to install solar panels atop carports at the downtown railroad station, the Fairfield Citizen received several last-minute letters regarding the plan: I have been a real estate agent in Fairfield for 23 years. "Selling" Fairfield is an easy job in that Fairfield has all the attributes which a town of quality exemplifies! One of the most striking attributes of Fairfield is its exquisite colonial charm. Comment?
35 min ago | via ABC15.com
Housing experts I've spoken with are cautiously optimistic that the current recovery is a real one. So sellers and buyers have a reason to be happy but there are some commonly held beliefs that we need to debunk. Comment?
38 min ago | via Bangor Daily News
Interest rates may be near historic lows, but most financial advisers agree they can't stay low forever. As the Federal Reserve weighs the timing of an increase in interest rates, smart consumers can get their financial house in order before those low rates are history. Comment?
Copyright © 2015 Topix LLC