Prins: The whole mixing of [stocks] with subprime, the movie acted like it was the same thing.
The most crushing debt people are worried about, like subprime mortgage loans, has been securitized.
Imagine, for instance: We had a governor of New York who was looking into the subprime mortgages, in D.C. testifying on that.
Keller is a contractor whose construction business has sunk below water since the subprime mortgage crisis of 2008.
But Almalene, like a huge proportion of borrowers in the subprime universe, already owned her house free and clear.
Citigroup The sins of Citi start with Sandy Weill—the perfect poster boy for the subprime era.
Specifically, BofA's relationship with Countrywide Financial, the troubled "subprime" lender BofA purchased in early 2008.
subprime mortgage bets killed them, as any real stress tests—or, better yet, autopsies—would show.
An economy undermined by junky debt (Greek, rather than subprime) that threatened to prove contagious.
The subprime customer, though, is hit with rates four or five times that amount, paying interest rates of 18 or 20 or 25 percent.