The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Previous: Recognizing Women’s Voices in Mortgage Next: CFPB Announces Additions to Executive Team Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago CoreLogic, a global property information, analytics, and data-enabled solutions provider, announced AutomatIQ Collateral, a solution that will provide lenders with a suite of data and analytics on property ownership, value, condition, and hazards. By offering a single point of access to obtain crucial property underwriting data, AutomatIQ Collateral will streamline a lender’s workflow, allowing them to make faster decisions, accelerate transaction times, and reduce risk throughout the loan origination process.It takes weeks to request, evaluate, verify, and process the property information needed to close a loan. AutomatIQ Collateral expedites this process by offering integrated solutions for:Valuation and property condition reports that leverage CoreLogic’s market-leading workflow platforms for appraisals, alternative valuations, automated valuation models, and price indices.Title and ownership information powered by a nationwide panel of title vendors, and delivered via a new, structured data standard for title commitments.Environmental hazard risk and results from the impacts of flood, wind, hail, earthquake, and fire events.Unparalleled insights into the physical property characteristics, quality of construction, and other attributes that impact marketability and value.“We’re dedicated to keeping lenders on the leading edge of the digital mortgage industry by offering workflow solutions that are tightly integrated with automation and analytics,” said Vicki Chenault, Executive, Valuations Solutions Group at CoreLogic. “With AutomatIQ Collateral, lenders will now be able to access essential property data through a single-source, empowering them to originate loans faster, at a lower cost and with less risk.”AutomatIQ Collateral follows AutomatIQ Borrower as the latest offering within the AutomatIQ suite of digital mortgage solutions from CoreLogic. The AutomatIQ Suite is designed to help lenders digitize, streamline and automate each phase of their mortgage origination workflow. Print This Post Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago digital mortgage Technology 2019-09-26 Mike Albanese Mike Albanese is a reporter for DS News and MReport. He is a University of Alabama graduate with a degree in journalism and a minor in communications. He has worked for publications—both print and online—covering numerous beats. A Connecticut native, Albanese currently resides in Lewisville. Related Articles Data Company Introduces Digital Mortgage System September 26, 2019 907 Views Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago in Daily Dose, Featured, Headlines Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily About Author: Mike Albanese Subscribe Share Save Tagged with: digital mortgage Technology Home / Daily Dose / Data Company Introduces Digital Mortgage System Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago
Vernon, IN—Saturday Deputies with the Jennings County Sheriff’s Office were dispatched to the area of Perry Street in Vernon in reference to OnStar tracking a stolen 2019 Chevrolet Tahoe from Marion County, Indiana.Upon arrival to the area, the deputy located the vehicle sitting stationary near the area of a car show that was taking place. The vehicle was occupied by one male. Deputies were able to take the male subject, identified as Tulio Ivan Espinosa de los Monteros, 29, of San Diego California, into custody without incident.Espinosa identified himself as an FBI agent who was in town for a secret investigation. Upon further investigation, this was found to be false information. Jennings County Dispatch was instrumental in this investigation.Espinosa was transported to the Jennings County Jail and remanded to Jail Staff and is currently being held in the Jennings County Jail on the following charges:Impersonating a Public ServantAuto Theft
The Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office says they are currently searching for two thieves who stole toilet paper and several other items from a Walmart store.The incident was reported on March 19th at the location at 6294 Forest Hill Blvd.Officials say the suspects stole two packs of Charmin toilet paper, four cases of Corona beer, two cases of Tide laundry detergent, a large package of paper towels, and several Swiffer cleaning products and costed the store at least $500.The thieves then fled the store in a 2013 white Hyundai.If you have any information about this incident, you are asked to contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-458-TIPS.
Sonny VaccaroThere are those who would argue that Sonny Vaccaro helped create the biggest problem in college sports when he began handing out money in the late ’70s to basketball coaches so players would wear Nike shoes.Guys like Jerry Tarkanian and John Thompson got checks for $50,000 or so a year, good money in an era where coaches weren’t automatically millionaires. Their players didn’t join in the profits, getting little more than sneakers with swooshes on them to wear around campus.“The only thing I say is I probably did that better than anybody in the world,” Vaccaro said. “I had good ideas but if the NCAA thought they were wrong all they had to say is no. I never put a gun to anyone’s head.”The former shoe peddler from Trafford, Pa., who helped create the market where billions of dollars are in play, isn’t about to apologize for his role. When you’re the guy who signed Michael Jordan to his first shoe contract, there’s not a lot to apologize about.Only now Vaccaro is selling something other than shoes. He’s on a mission to force the NCAA to share some of the billions that big time college sports generate with the players who make it all possible.Along the way he could once again help change the way college sports are operated. The irony is not lost on him.“I was part of what blew up into this mammoth business, absolutely,” Vaccaro said. “There were no deals with coaches before me, we created this. But if I was so bad then, why are they (the NCAA) not double bad now?”Vaccaro was in search of players who felt wronged when he teamed up with former UCLA basketball star Ed O’Bannon in 2009 to file an antitrust lawsuit against the NCAA over the commercial use of O’Bannon’s image. The suit scheduled for trial June 9 in Oakland, Calif., could not only force the NCAA to change the way it does business, but conceivably put it out of business.The 74-year-old who helped develop an entire new culture in youth sports wrapped around shoe company profits has been an irritant to the NCAA since the days Walter Byers was in charge. The NCAA didn’t say anything when he gave money to college coaches and ran camps and all-star games for high school players, but has fought hard at every turn when it comes to paying players.That’s changing some as the trial approaches. With the NCAA’s control over college athletics is being attacked both in court and in the ballot box over a union for Northwestern football players, there are signs the five major conferences will come up with a plan sometime this summer that will give more benefits and rights to players.Vaccaro believes he and O’Bannon have already won a victory by forcing the NCAA to make concessions that otherwise would have never been made.“Whatever happens in June, whether it is settled or not, Ed O’Bannon has made a stronger case for college athletes than anyone has ever done,” Vaccaro said. “He’s as much of a pathfinder as Curt Flood was in baseball. What Ed did was go against the grain of everything. For 30 years these people had a free pass.”For Vaccaro, who went on to work for Adidas and Reebok after leaving Nike, the tipping point came when ESPN paid $175 million for the Classic Sports Network in 1997. The network carried replays of big college games, but the players from those games never received a dime for the programming.The NCAA’s argument that it owned the rights to player images didn’t sit well with Vaccaro or O’Bannon, who came on board when he saw a video game featuring his likeness from the 1995 UCLA national championship team.“For a college to say get something was like sacrilege,” Vaccaro said. “They have never explained why they have the right to your image even after you die. What right do they have to the most basic thing you own? It’s the most illogical argument you’ll ever hear.”Vaccaro said there have been two settlement conferences ordered by the federal judge in the case that produced no results. Two more are scheduled in upcoming weeks, but he’s not convinced the NCAA wants to negotiate seriously.Vaccaro would like to see a plan emerge where athletes are paid a certain amount for each year of college service – but not until after they graduate. It’s a system that would not only reward players financially, but keep them in school longer so they can pursue degrees.“I believe in my heart this can be worked out,” Vaccaro said. “There’s no way in the world you can convince me that honest and open minds can’t be in agreement. (Nike chairman) Phil Knight told me something long ago. He said: ‘Sonny you can never pay too much for something that’s worth everything.’ And he was right.”Maybe so, though Jordan’s shoe deal started at a modest $500,000 in 1984. Of course, both Nike and Jordan have profited tremendously since.Maybe the NCAA and its athletes can find a way to do the same.____Tim Dahlberg is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at [email protected] or http://twitter.com/timdahlbergEditor’s Note: Sonny Vaccaro co-founded the the Dapper Dan Roundball Classic, with concert promoter and boyhood friend Pat DiCesare in Pittsburgh in 1965. The game endured for 43 years and its alumni includes such greats as Calvin Murphy, Shaquille O’Neal, Kobe Bryant, Chris Webber, Alonzo Mourning, Kevin Garnett, Vince Carter, Tracy McGrady, Patrick Ewing, Rasheed Wallace and Stephon Marbury.