Mortgage change, €100m loan from Santiago and interest rate hikes – The Irish Times
Mortgage Transfer Volumes and values have more than doubled year-on-year, reaching their highest level in at least a decade, according to data from the Banking & Payments Federation Ireland (BPFI). reports Colin Gleeson.
Non-bank lender Capital of Santiago reached 100 million euros in loans after four years of activity, according to its managing director Graham Cawley. Most of those loans have gone to real estate projects, writes Barry O’Halloran.
Kairos Sports Tech, a software company co-founded by former Irish rugby player Andrew Trimble, has raised £500,000 from Whiterock Finance as it seeks to expand its reach among elite sports teams around the world. Ciara O’Brien has the details.
The state plans to sell another 5% stake in AIB in a move that would reduce its stake to 63.5 percent. Reporting by Eoin Burke-Kennedy.
Recent asking price figures from property sites MyHome.ie, which is owned by The Irish Times, and Daft.ie have given mixed signals on market trends. cantillon offers a view of the evolution of the market.
With the European Central Bank expected to start raising interest rates in July, what should borrowers and savers expect from their financial institutions? Fiona Reddan provides the answers in our weekly personal finance feature.
In Q&A, a recently married reader, who already owns a home, wonders if she should use her savings to pay off part of the mortgage on her existing property or use it for a deposit on a new home she is planning to buy. to buy with her husband. Dominique Coyle offers some advice.
In Media & Marketing, Bernice Harrison looks at the business model of Dublin Applicantan online and print media group that has turned its back on ad revenue in favor of subscription revenue to make ends meet.
In Me and My Money lawless justinCEO of Intact Software, reveals how his $100 marriage license, purchased at New York City Hall, was the “best value of all”.
The S&P 500 is on track for its worst one-year first half since 1970. After such a sharp selloff, is now a good time to buy stocks? Inventory provides a view.
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