NJ foreclosure auctions up 71%

From the Philly Inquirer:

N.J. foreclosure filing rate up 115% from last year

New Jersey’s foreclosure-filing rate skyrocketed in August, by 115 percent over the same month in 2013, pushing the state into the Top Five, housing-data analytics firm RealtyTrac said Thursday.

The Garden State had the fourth-highest U.S. foreclosure-filing rate, one in every 553 housing units, RealtyTrac reported. By contrast, Pennsylvania saw its filing rate continue to fall, by 12.06 percent year over year.

Among the nation’s metropolitan areas, Atlantic City had the second highest foreclosure-filing rate – one in every 292 housing units, or nearly four times the national average. It was the 28th consecutive month that the hard-pressed resort city experienced an increase in foreclosure filings.

Nationwide, August’s filing rate – one in every 1,126 housing units – was down 9 percent from the same month a year ago, RealtyTrac said.

For the United States as a whole, “the August foreclosure numbers demonstrate that although the foreclosure crisis is well behind us, the messy business of cleaning up the distress lingering from the housing bust continues in many markets,” said Daren Blomquist, vice president at RealtyTrac.

New Jersey’s foreclosure-auction rate rose 71 percent year over year.

“With the long processing time to complete a foreclosure in New Jersey, I see this increase in bank-owned properties as a result of issues that were occurring three-plus years ago,” Lentz said.

This entry was posted in Foreclosures, Housing Recovery, New Jersey Real Estate. Bookmark the permalink.

67 Responses to NJ foreclosure auctions up 71%

  1. grim says:

    Never Forget

  2. grim says:

    From MarketWatch:

    Foreclosures are back — are they coming to your city?

    The number of homes scheduled for foreclosure auction is rising — reversing a years-long trend.

    According to data released Thursday by RealtyTrac, more than 51,000 properties were scheduled for foreclosure auction in August 2014. That makes this the first annual increase in scheduled foreclosures since the robo-signing controversy tainted the mortgage industry back in 2010, says Daren Blomquist, vice president of RealtyTrac.

    Scheduled foreclosure auctions increased in roughly half of all U.S. states, with Colorado (up 116%), Oregon (up 117%), Connecticut (up 81%), New York (up 81%) and Oklahoma (up 72%) leading the way. Blomquist says there are different reasons for upticks in foreclosure auctions in each state, but that the overarching reason is likely that banks are now processing distressed homes that have remained on their books for years. (There was a lot of pressure to deal with troubled homeowners fairly in the wake of the mortgage crisis, so many banks let homeowners who weren’t fully paying their bills stay in their homes for a long time.) “Banks are pushing these foreclosures through now,” he says.

    Certain cities (six of the nation’s 20 largest metro areas, to be exact) are also seeing increased foreclosure activity for a variety of reasons. The uptick in activity in the Washington, D.C. area is largely due to higher levels of foreclosures in its suburbs in Maryland, and the New York area increase may be because it (and New Jersey) have the longest foreclosure process in the U.S., says Blomquist.

  3. grim says:

    From Bloomberg:

    Manhattan’s Rent Gains Send Queens Leasing Deals Surging

    Apartment leasing in New York’s Brooklyn and Queens boroughs surged in August as newly built units offered options to tenants seeking relief from Manhattan rents close to records.

    New lease signings increased 72 percent from a year earlier in Brooklyn and more than quadrupled in Queens, while rents fell, appraiser Miller Samuel Inc. and brokerage Douglas Elliman Real Estate said today in a report. In Manhattan, where the median monthly rent climbed 0.8 percent to $3,175, new deals declined 5.9 percent.

    New York City tenants are showing resistance to price increases at the time of renewal as a new supply of apartments in the outer boroughs gives them a chance to find better deals. About 15,300 new rental units are under construction or planned through 2015 for Brooklyn, brokerage MNS estimated last year. In Queens, new buildings are dotting the waterfront in areas such as Long Island City, where further inland developer Rockrose last month completed leasing its 709-unit Linc LIC tower.

    “You have a whole new form of housing stock,” said Jonathan Miller, president of Miller Samuel and a contributor to Bloomberg View. “Most new development in Brooklyn is rental and they’re coming on line. On the Queens side, basically a third of the market is new development.”

    “At a certain point, people say to themselves, ‘There’s only so much I can afford,’” Gary Malin, president of Citi Habitats, said in an interview. “There’s enough options for them now, either elsewhere in Manhattan or in the outer boroughs.”

  4. The Original NJ ExPat says:

    These are your future suburban dwellers. Can’t afford the rent? Go West young (uneducated and/or minority) man.

    New York City tenants are showing resistance to price increases at the time of renewal as a new supply of apartments in the outer boroughs gives them a chance to find better deals.

  5. The Original NJ ExPat says:

    Do you think the owner of this house is upside down on his mortgage?

    http://www.zillow.com/homedetails/13-Shawnee-Ave-Rockaway-NJ-07866/39496260_zpid/

  6. Fast Eddie says:

    Michael,

    If you bought a McDonald’s franchise, how much would you pay your workers per hour?

  7. The Original NJ ExPat says:

    Passion Flower would pay them in shares of grandma’s inflation fueled mega estate.

  8. Comrade Nom Deplume, a.k.a. Captain Justice says:

    OT. Saw Rubio on CNBC this morning. Full throated support for Obama on ISIS.

    Interestingly, it’s the dems pushing for congressional authorization while Republicans seem to be saying he’s on safe ground there. Rubio was clear on this; the president had prior authorization and beyond that, it’s within a president’s constitutional power to address a threat.

  9. Michael says:

    It depends on the market conditions. If I can attract quality candidates at the minimum wage that will show up and actually provide productive work, I will do it. If the economy improves and the minimum wage only attracts deadbeats that don’t show up or when they do, they are highly unproductive, I will have to offer more to get qualified candidates.

    Fast Eddie says:
    September 11, 2014 at 7:39 am
    Michael,

    If you bought a McDonald’s franchise, how much would you pay your workers per hour?

  10. grim says:

    Nom,

    Has authorization? One of the best segments of Radiolab I’ve heard:

    http://www.radiolab.org/story/60-words/

    Seems fitting today, listen to the whole podcast, it’s excellent.

  11. yome says:

    Revel sold for $95 Million needs court approval. 3 cents on the dollar f!re Sale

  12. We armed and funded ISIS up until a year ago, as they were fighting the chemical gasser Assad. We knew who these people were, and yet Assad was somehow deemed more dangerous.

    The popular meme here has always been that the gubmint and military industrial complex are too dense to consider knock-on effects of their actions, but what if this is all deliberate…and the plan is working to perfection?

  13. yome (11)-

    That dump isn’t worth more than the cost of the dynamite needed to level it.

  14. I look forward to gambling on EPL and La Liga within the luxurious confines of Monmouth Park.

  15. grim says:

    Is Staub hoping the state will roll the bulldozers so he can turn that whole side of Atlantic City into a golf course?

  16. grim says:

    Funny the timing though, with Monmouth having invested and built out the partnership with William Hill in anticipation of…. what?

  17. chicagofinance says:

    You got up at 5:30AM to post this?

    grim says:
    September 11, 2014 at 5:35 am
    Never Forget

  18. chicagofinance says:

    You let me know……buy you (multiple) drinks…..

    ISIL in New Jersey says:
    September 11, 2014 at 8:57 am
    I look forward to gambling on EPL and La Liga within the luxurious confines of Monmouth Park.

  19. chicagofinance says:

    jj: I need corporate 19’s & 25’s….where would you go….min investment grade…

    I see tons of 23’s & 24’s…..another question….I have bought some old debt from issuers that were bought out…….NYT now VZ also May now Macy’s…..I seemed to get burned a little on the subsequent marks….they trade wider, so I thought I was getting a deal, but I hate the way they are marked to market…..makes me think I blew it….

  20. Toxic Crayons says:

    Don’t worry, ISIS/ISIL will be exterminated for one important but unspoken reason:

    They are selling oil and motor fuels at dirt cheap prices.

    We can’t have that.

    ISIL in New Jersey says:
    September 11, 2014 at 8:56 am
    We armed and funded ISIS up until a year ago, as they were fighting the chemical gasser Assad. We knew who these people were, and yet Assad was somehow deemed more dangerous.

    The popular meme here has always been that the gubmint and military industrial complex are too dense to consider knock-on effects of their actions, but what if this is all deliberate…and the plan is working to perfection?

  21. grim says:

    ISIS is funded directly through hostage ransoms paid by Europe under the guise of “foreign investment” and “foreign aid”. So while the US doesn’t pay ransoms, Europe does, and the figures are staggering. Estimated that central Europe has paid ISIS more than $125 million dollars for the release of 50 hostages. At more than 2 million a head, any American, journalist or not, would be an idiot to be anywhere near there.

  22. jj says:

    I have stopped buying investment grade corporates. Munis investment grades are a better value.

    There are come callable Bank Bonds out there that seem to never get called trading at 101 to 102 that apprear to have lost interest but are serious Kicker bonds. BOA in particular have lots of bonds that should have been called.

    Also BABs sometimes you find good ones. LIPA has a pretty good taxable BAB out there. Remember LIPA now finances new bonds as AAA bonds, the older lower rated bonds still exist and have to wait to be called or mature. But the BAB lipas are a damm good taxable bond at 5ish.

    chicagofinance says:

    September 11, 2014 at 9:16 am

    jj: I need corporate 19′s & 25′s….where would you go….min investment grade…

    I see tons of 23′s & 24′s…..another question….I have bought some old debt from issuers that were bought out…….NYT now VZ also May now Macy’s…..I seemed to get burned a little on the subsequent marks….they trade wider, so I thought I was getting a deal, but I hate the way they are marked to market…..makes me think I blew it….

  23. Toxic Crayons says:

    Preview of tonight’s White House Speech on ISIS

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r7T9gicSnR0

  24. Juice Box says:

    Iraq….

    Obama let us leave in December 2011, supposedly the Iraq Army was ready to defend their country, now he just blames Bush for the Iraqis being unable to defend themselves and for us leaving. So if an 8 year effort to train an arm the Iraqis to defend themselves now by actually standing and fighting instead if dropping their weapons and running away did not work, why do we think it’s going to matter if we send a handful of advisers and do some bombing missions? That place is FUBAR it can’t be fixed. There is no way without a massive US boots on the ground presence there that we are going to be able to keep that place one country.

  25. jj says:

    Although the accounting of the JV has not been finalized between MGM and BYD, the biggest hurdle in ascribing value to Borgata is now surpassed. We expect MGM’s 2015 EBITDA to include 50% of Borgata’s operating income, which is estimated to be $91mn. Using an average share count of 563mn (assuming $1.4b convertible bond is converted to MGM stocks in 2Q15), the ~$45mn incremental EBITDA in 2015 and $86mn cash should add ~$1/sh to MGM’s TP ($31). This accounting method is consistent with the City Center JV’s accounting method, which includes 50% of the JV’s operating income in MGM’s consolidated EBITDA.

  26. Toxic Crayons says:

    Those who don’t remember history are doomed to repeat it.

    http://www.thenewamerican.com/culture/history/item/15259-forgotten-us-history-the-barbary-wars

    grim says:
    September 11, 2014 at 9:25 am
    ISIS is funded directly through hostage ransoms paid by Europe under the guise of “foreign investment” and “foreign aid”. So while the US doesn’t pay ransoms, Europe does, and the figures are staggering. Estimated that central Europe has paid ISIS more than $125 million dollars for the release of 50 hostages. At more than 2 million a head, any American, journalist or not, would be an idiot to be anywhere near there.

  27. Comrade Nom Deplume, Guardian of the Realm says:

    [10] grim

    In a dreadfully boring meeting. Will listen later. Also, I was stating what is reported. I haven’t read the law or documents purportedly relied upon.

  28. JJ says:

    It’s been an extraordinary run for munis, particularly given early-year expectations for higher rates and muted returns. We are both cautious and cognizant that profit taking could begin as returns approach three to four times market expectations. Though we are nearing a period (October) where supply tends to increase, we do not believe an uptick in supply will be a catalyst for a turn in performance. That said, with the Fed about to end quantitative easing and midterm elections on the horizon, there are more hurdles for the market to clear in the coming months. This leads to our neutral duration bias. We also maintain our barbell approach, but have begun to shift to the 10- to 15-year portion of the curve where appropriate, given the already significant outperformance among longer maturities and positive characteristics we see in the intermediate part of the curve.

  29. grim says:

    Who cares about the speech, when is tee time?

  30. The Original NJ ExPat says:

    Ding-ding-ding! We have a winner!

    The full answer is they are selling oil at prices not denominated in US dollars, but we’ll accept it.

    Don’t worry, ISIS/ISIL will be exterminated for one important but unspoken reason:

    They are selling oil and motor fuels at dirt cheap prices.

  31. The Original NJ ExPat says:

    The Original NJ ExPat says:
    September 14, 2012 at 11:22 am
    [26] Brian – You misunderstand the game in the Middle East completely. The only important thing to the US PTB are that oil trade in US dollars and nothing else. Gadaffi, like Saddam, were both taken out for this reason. Saddam wanted to sell oil for Euros, Gadaffi wanted to sell oil for gold. Iran will be taken out, but not because of their nuclear program, but rather because they are selling oil to the Chinese for Yuan.

  32. Toxic Crayons says:

    33 –

    Oil is certainly a strong factor, I’m not blind to that, see my comments in post 20. They speak to one underlying motivation of the US government and it’s interests. However, my comments in post 27 speak to the motivation of ISIS. People like them have been doing their thing long before oil distillates were used as a motor fuel anywhere on earth. There are many moving parts to the “middle east” situation.

  33. The Original NJ ExPat says:

    [34] I think Oil for dollars is the only factor. The reason the US MIC is so gargantuan isn’t to protect Americans, it’s to protect the American dollar. The easiest way to have your @ss handed to you by the US military is to make any noise or action about trading oil for anything other than USD. A lot of people think the US dollar isn’t backed by anything, but that is not true. US Dollars are backed by oil, because without US dollars you are not allowed to buy any oil. The military just enforces this simple rule.

    Oil is certainly a strong factor, I’m not blind to that, see my comments in post 20. They speak to one underlying motivation of the US government and it’s interests.

  34. Fast Eddie says:

    Why don’t we drill our own oil?

  35. Anon E. Moose says:

    Grim, I have no idea how to get my comment about CC’s recent pronouncement through the spam filter.

  36. Toxic Crayons says:

    Imagine ISIS sells oil for $25 a barrel. You can’t sell oil derived from fracking at that price. ISIS would like to control the region of the world where 60% of the worlds oil is produced.

    Let the bombing commence. Send in the troops.

    Fast Eddie says:
    September 11, 2014 at 10:59 am
    Why don’t we drill our own oil?

  37. joyce says:

    Terrific news. The way it should work, finally.

    yome says:
    September 11, 2014 at 8:54 am
    Revel sold for $95 Million needs court approval. 3 cents on the dollar f!re Sale

  38. joyce says:

    Everyone is a criminal. Fighting at school is criminal battery of course. Cause no ever fights at school.

    Fast Eddie says:
    September 11, 2014 at 9:37 am

    joyce,
    Two cops rough up a 70 lb. girl:
    http://news.yahoo.com/super-tough-cops-down-70-pound-high-school-120408100.html

  39. grim says:

    not seeing it, going into blacklist – if you have the link, just post the link and I’ll paste it in

  40. grim says:

    From Moooose:

    Clot [14];
    Funny, NJ is too squeamish to even allow action on any team based in NJ (home or away) or any event in NJ regardless of team. In Urrup, the football teams advertise the -makers on their jerseys. Go figure.

    So under CC’s new edict, no NFL action on any Jets or Giants games, home or away — i.e., for the sport that generates the largest volume of (illegal) action in the country, no action on the largest market in the country. Good planning, guys. Didn’t Rudy Giuliani say that only the government could run the first [censored] operation in the history of mankind to lose money? Here we go again, kids.

    BTW, isn’t it grand that in Obamerica we no longer have to actually pass laws through elected legislatures? Political executives simply issue fiats and thy will be done. Why didn’t anyone think of this sooner? Just wait till we do away with those messy popular elections and things will work so much better, right?

  41. jj says:

    As they say in Greenwich Village if you are going drilling you need some oil

  42. joyce says:

    Yup, it all started in ’09…

    grim says:
    September 11, 2014 at 12:32 pm

    From Moooose:
    BTW, isn’t it grand that in Obamerica we no longer have to actually pass laws through elected legislatures?

  43. 1987 Condo says:

    Woops:
    FEMA wants at least $5.8M in Sandy aid repaid

    http://www.northjersey.com/news/fema-wants-at-least-5-8m-in-sandy-aid-repaid-1.1085983

    NEW YORK (AP) — After Superstorm Sandy hit the East Coast nearly two years ago, the federal government quickly sent out $1.4 billion in emergency disaster aid to the hurricane’s victims.

    Now, thousands of people might have to pay back their share.

    The Federal Emergency Management Agency is scrutinizing about 4,500 households that it suspects received improper payments after the storm, according to program officials and data obtained by The Associated Press through a public records request. As of early September, FEMA had asked around 850 of those households to return a collective $5.8 million. The other cases were still under review.

    FEMA’s campaign to recover overpayments, called “recoupment” in agency lingo, typically involves inadvertent violations of eligibility rules, bureaucratic mistakes or missing documentation, rather than outright fraud.

    Many people asked to return money were deemed ineligible because their damaged properties were vacation houses or rental properties, not their primary residences. Others had double dipped into the aid pool, with more than one household member getting payments. Some received FEMA money for things later covered by insurance.

    As of July 30, the average demanded refund was $6,987, a sum that could be difficult for many, given the modest annual incomes of most aid applicants. Roughly half of the households under scrutiny reported an annual gross income of $30,000 or less.

    The larger pool of cases still under review as of that date involved $53 million in aid payments — or about 3.7 percent of the total given out by FEMA through its individuals and households program — though any potential refunds would likely involve only a portion of that money.

    “For most people, the money is long gone and long ago spent on storm recovery,” said Ann Dibble, director of the New York Legal Assistance Group’s storm response unit, which has been helping about a dozen families fight a FEMA clawback.

    The list of people asked to return cash includes Gary Silberman of Lindenhurst, New York, who got a letter last November demanding just under $17,000. The agency said he was ineligible partly because he and his elderly father had both applied for disaster funds even though they were living together.

    The Silbermans also were barred from getting some types of aid because they had failed to buy flood insurance after getting $25,000 in FEMA aid for flood damage during Hurricane Irene a year earlier.

    Silberman says he should still qualify for the money because he was a rent-paying tenant in his father’s house, not a dependent, but FEMA has so far rejected his appeals.

    “I lost my home. I lost everything. I don’t have $17,000 to give back,” Silberman said.

    Sandy was among the costliest hurricanes in U.S. history. More than 280 people died in the U.S. and the Caribbean. When the storm struck the New York and New Jersey coastlines, the surging ocean poured into densely populated seaside neighborhoods and turned entire communities into soggy, moldy wrecks.

    About 179,000 households in New York and New Jersey received FEMA payments following the storm. The agency is also reviewing payments to some households in Connecticut, Maryland and Rhode Island.

    FEMA mobilized for Sandy hoping to avoid problems that plagued the aid distribution process following Hurricane Katrina’s strike on the Gulf Coast in 2005. That destructive storm forced the overwhelmed agency to relax internal controls to speed up relief efforts, which led to huge numbers of people getting money they shouldn’t have received.

    FEMA’s attempts to recover hundreds of millions of dollars, often from people who couldn’t afford to pay, led to a court fight and a procedural overhaul. By 2011, the agency had mailed out letters to at least 90,000 households asking for aid refunds. Congress authorized the agency to waive much of that debt.

    The agency says it has since gotten better at making sure aid only goes to the right people, and in proper amounts.

    “They have a lot more controls in place,” said John Kelly, the Department of Homeland Security’s assistant inspector general for emergency management oversight.

  44. joyce says:

    Wanna bet it costs them more than $5.8 in the recoupment efforts?

    1987 Condo says:
    September 11, 2014 at 1:35 pm

    Woops:
    FEMA wants at least $5.8M in Sandy aid repaid

  45. NJGator says:

    Can someone with GSMLS access let me know if 28 Herman in GR expired or actually sold?

  46. chicagofinance says:

    Tiger Tanaka: “Rule number two; in Japan, men come first, women come second.”
    Bond: “I just might retire here.”

    Anon E. Moose says:

    September 11, 2014 at 1:44 pm

    Oh, BTW,

    Abe Vigoda > Richard Keil (Bond Nemesis “Jaws”)

    http://www.washingtonpost.com/news/morning-mix/wp/2014/09/11/richard-kiel-who-played-gentle-giant-jaws-in-james-bond-films-is-dead-at-74/

  47. joyce says:

    joyce says:
    Your comment is awaiting moderation.

    September 11, 2014 at 1:59 pm
    This is what author Kristian Williams describes as the dual myths of heroism and danger: “The overblown image of police heroism, and the ‘obsession’ with officer safety, do not only serve to justify police violence after the fact; by providing such justification, they legitimize violence, and thus make it more likely.”

    https://www rutherford org/publications_resources/john_whiteheads_commentary/resistance_is_futile_the_violent_cost_of_challenging_the_american_police_st

    Only thing missing from this article is the lack of accountability from pigs to prosecutors to the black robes.

  48. grim says:

    Went UC on the 4th, closing date looks like 9/30.

    I don’t understand why it’s listed as condo ownership though.

  49. grim says:

    Got it, someone bought it in 99 for $184k, two houses on one lot, in 03 did a condo conversion and some rehab, and sold the two condos for $540k total. The buyer for $300k flipped it for $340k in 05, and that guy went into foreclosure.

    Neither house actually has parking?

  50. NJGator says:

    Grim – It’s a very weird setup. 2 houses were built on that lot way back in the day….I believe they were technically converted to condos in order to sell them separately.

    This place has no driveway, and an easement that grants access to the people who live in the house behind it. The entire property backs up to Hurrell Field.

  51. NJGator says:

    Nope….you have to pay for parking in the municipal lot next door to the property – if you can get it.

  52. grim says:

    The ’05 sale says that seller had a transferable parking permit for the lot.

  53. Comrade Nom Deplume, a.k.a. Captain Justice says:

    [10] grim,

    I listened. It was indeed fitting to today. None of us will forget every detail that our senses processed that day.

    But it was more fitting to today than to the point about authorization. In fact, the only part of the podcast that was relevant was the reading of the text, and it doesn’t even address the current controversy, which is whether the language of the resolution covers action against ISIS.

    Like many things this administration does, they are stretching the available coverage to its breaking point and perhaps beyond. In fact, I would say that the plain language doesn’t authorize action against ISIS. Nor does the president’s emergency powers. However, I don’t get to decide that. Nor do I know what other laws or constitutional doctrines that the administration is relying on. So I will have to wait while others, who get paid well to do that, vet and analyze this issue.

  54. Comrade Nom Deplume, a.k.a. Captain Justice says:
  55. Comrade Nom Deplume, a.k.a. Captain Justice says:

    Here’s a couple of 9-11 factoids I didn’t know.

    http://news.yahoo.com/american-f-16-pilot-given-kamikaze-mission-sept-160215167.html

    It doesn’t surprise me that there were no ready aircraft near enough to DC to interdict Flight 93. Clinton’s “peace dividend” caused a pretty serious erosion in readiness on many levels.

    While in DC, one of my colleagues, an Army Reserve intelligence officer, got deployed and we didn’t see or hear from him for a year. When he did come back, he was pretty tight-lipped but did once tell me “Do you know why we are dropping daisy cutters on the Taliban?” I knew what had been reported but I suspected I’d look foolish trying to answer so I said “No, why?” He replied “because we were running out of bombs. We cut so much under Clinton that we pretty much exhausted our conventional stockpiles.”

    That was never reported. Instead, we heard that we were turning to daisy cutters to demoralize the Taliban. Yet they were largely ineffective for the rocky, mountainous region riddled with caves.

    We did hear later about ammo shortages; that the assembly lines were running flat out but we were still running out of bullets. This, coincidentally, was offered up as the reason there were ammo shortages in the civilian market.

  56. Libturd at home says:

    I like the incorrect spelling of principals in the photo caption.

    I wonder if schools in Fort Lee will have to serve burgers and fries?

  57. JJ says:

    I thing the biggest new of day is the BK Burgers coming out with Black Cheese. MMM

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  59. Essex says:

    Since when does the US let 36,000 people push us around? Seriously.

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