Advanced Title

Advanced Title
Advanced Title is listed in the Title Companies & Agents category in Chesapeake, Virginia. Displayed below is the only current social network for Advanced Title which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Advanced Title on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 66.

Contact information for Advanced Title is:
1428 Kempsville Rd
Chesapeake, VA 23320
(757) 549-2961

"Advanced Title" - Social Networks

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Advanced Title has an overall ZapScore of 66. This means that Advanced Title has a higher ZapScore than 66% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Chesapeake, Virginia is 40 and in the category is 38. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Advanced Title

"A home is not a mere transient shelter, its essence lies in its permanence, in its quality of representing in all its details the personalities of the people who live in it." H.L. Mencken Let Advance Title & Abstract assist in closing the purchase or sale of your home! We have 7 offices in the Hampton Roads geographical area for ease of working with agents and their clients!

The three Nationwide Credit Reporting Agencies (Equifax, Experian, and TransUnion) will eliminate about 50% of tax liens and nearly all civil judgments (96% of them) from their credit reports. This is a decision the bureaus made in response to a recent Attorneys General settlement. The suit filed against the bureaus by more than 30 State Attorneys General is over inaccuracies on reporting. The changes will apply to existing and new records, and they will take effect July 1, 2017.

HUD Secretary Carson: Property Rights Foundational to Country’s Success May 2, 2017 U.S. Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Secretary Ben Carson discussed the importance of homeownership and how it creates prosperous communities during ALTA’s Advocacy Summit in Washington, D.C. Talking to nearly 250 title professionals, Carson provided an inspirational keynote about the need to help create an environment where people have affordable, safe housing. He’s been touring the country listening to what works and doesn’t work with the country’s housing. “We can learn from observing what works and what doesn’t work,” Carson said. “How many times did Edison fail at inventing the light bulb? Do you know how the cleaner Formula 409 got its name?” Carson’s point was that success is built on failure, encouraging attendees to continue striving to be better. As the Baby Boomer generation ages, Carson said that society has an obligation to provide affordable housing for those planning to retire. Carson said HUD want to take a holistic approach to developing communities and work with various agencies to eliminate redundancies and also remove the tremendous regulatory burden. “One of the things governors and city leaders have told me is that they all love HUD programs but say that the “amount of regulatory garbage that we have to contend with is almost not worthwhile,’” Carson said. Turning to property rights, Carson shared that the country’s housing crisis stirred childhood memories when his family lost their 750-square-foot home when his parents divorced. “We spent the next six years hoping to get back to that place and were bouncing around experiencing housing insecurity,” Carson said. “We eventually got back to that place and having housing stability, which I believe has led to my success today.” Carson also acknowledged the importance of property rights and how clarifying ownership helps support the industry’s economy. “Governments that look out for property rights also tend to look out for other matters—freedom of religion and speech. It is absolutely foundational to our success,” Carson said. The HUD secretary shared an idea the department is considering to help promote homeownership. He said every month subsidies help apartment owners offer reduced rents to low-income tenants. Carson suggested putting a small amount of this money into a savings account that can be used for maintenance of the unit. “If the door is scratched up or if the screen has holes, it comes out of that money,” Carson said. “All of a sudden people will start taking care of things because they have access to that money.” Carson said that if they leave public housing within five or 10 years they would that money for a down payment on a home. “Think about how that would change the way they think about things,” Carson said. “If you feel ownership of something, you take care of it a lot more. If you drive a car around and it’s not your car, you’re not going to wash that car. It changes the mindset.

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: April 20, 2017 CONTACT: Office of Communications Tel: (202) 435-7170 Prepared Remarks of Richard Cordray Director, Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Ocwen Enforcement Action Press Call Washington, D.C. April 20, 2017 Today the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is filing a lawsuit against Ocwen, one of the nation’s largest nonbank mortgage servicers. We are seeking relief to compensate consumers for years of systemic and significant errors throughout the mortgage servicing process, which cost some of them their homes. We allege that Ocwen calculated loan balances improperly, misapplied borrower payments, and botched escrow and insurance payments. We believe Ocwen failed to properly investigate and fix these problems when people formally complained, and it illegally foreclosed on borrowers. And we believe Ocwen compounded these failures by selling the servicing rights to these loans without fully disclosing or correcting errors in people’s records. We are filing this case at the same time that the Florida Attorney General is filing a similar lawsuit and many state regulators are independently filing cease-and-desist orders over their concerns about Ocwen’s business practices. The mortgage market is the largest consumer financial market in the United States, worth some $10 trillion in mortgage loans owed by consumers. Mortgage servicers are responsible for managing these loans, and thus play a central role in the lives of homeowners. They are the link between the mortgage borrower and the mortgage owner. They collect and apply payments. They work out modifications of loan terms. And they handle or oversee the often painful process of foreclosure. Notably, consumers are stuck with their mortgage servicer, regardless of how they are treated. In this market, consumers cannot choose simply to take their business elsewhere. Ocwen is based in West Palm Beach, Florida, and it services almost 1.4 million loans across all 50 states and the District of Columbia. Ocwen specializes in servicing subprime or delinquent loans, and it uses loss mitigation or foreclosure processes to resolve troubled loans. The Consumer Bureau is authorized by law to protect consumers from unfair, deceptive, or abusive acts or practices by mortgage servicers of all kinds. In addition, to address widespread problems in this industry, the Bureau adopted common-sense rules for the mortgage servicing market that first took effect in January 2014. The rules include strong protections for struggling homeowners, including those facing foreclosure, and are meant to stop problems like those found here. The Consumer Bureau has uncovered substantial evidence that Ocwen engaged in unfair and deceptive practices and also committed numerous violations of the Bureau rules. We allege that these violations of the law were significant and systemic, and that they harmed thousands of consumers.

A Strong Password Should: be at least 8 characters in length contain both upper and lowercase alphabetic characters (e.g. A-Z, a-z) have at least one numerical characters (e.g. 0-9) have at least one special character (e.g. ~ ! @ # $ % ^ & * ( ) - _ + =) A Strong Password Should Not: spell a word or series of words that can be found in a standard dictionary spell a word with a number added to the beginning and/or the end be based on any personal information such as family name, pet, birthday, etc. be based on a keyboard pattern (e.g. qwerty) or duplicate characters (e.g. aabbccdd) The following are vital suggestions for using passwords Do not share your password with anyone for any reason. Change your passwords periodically—at least every three months. Do not write your password down or store in an insecure manner. Never store a password in an unencrypted electronic file or use the "save my password" feature on websites for important passwords. Do not use automatic logon functionality on websites or devices. Avoid reusing a password. Avoid using the same password for multiple accounts or sites. If you have an in-home Internet router, change the default password. Each router has a basic default username and password combination. This makes it easier for hackers to break into your network.