Consumer credit delinquencies rose in the fourth quarter of 2020, following two consecutive quarters of declines, as the pandemic-induced recession weighed on the economy, according to ABA’s Consumer Credit Delinquency Bulletin released today.
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Banks can become less reliant on third-party lead aggregators and reduce their cost of acquisition by better using what they already know.
Loan demand and standards for lending continued to stabilize in the fourth quarter of 2020 after the economic freefall caused by the COVID-19 pandemic in the second quarter.
Consumer credit delinquencies declined in eight out of 11 closed-end loan categories in the second and third quarters of 2020 amid significant fiscal support and sound financial management from consumers, according to ABA’s Consumer Credit Delinquency Bulletin released today.
Loan demand and standards for lending began to stabilize in the third quarter after demand weakened and standards tightened during the economic freefall of the second quarter.
Around 6% of outstanding first-lien mortgages in June 2020 were reporting zero payment due based on credit bureau data, up from essentially none in February—thus indicating some kind of coronavirus-related payment relief, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau said in a report today.
Consumer credit delinquencies rose in all 11 closed-end loan categories in the first quarter of 2020 as the coronavirus pandemic and subsequent economic slowdown began in the U.S., according to the American Bankers Association’s Consumer Credit Delinquency Bulletin released today.
With the London Interbank Offered Rate relied on by many banks not guaranteed to be available after 2021, ABA and the Consumer Bankers Association today welcomed the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s proposed changes to Regulation Z designed to facilitate the transition away from Libor.
As the U.S. economy dove deeper into recession amid the coronavirus pandemic in the second quarter, more than half of banks reported weaker demand for commercial and industrial loans, according to the Federal Reserve’s latest survey of senior loan officers released yesterday.