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    Real estate sales was perfect training for the experience to go into public life because you learn to accept rejection, learn to meet new people, learn to work with people and find common ground. That's the way you sell houses... that's also the way you win over constituency.

Wednesday, January 20th, 2021

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Posted by: | Posted on: January 20, 2021

Some Trump backers are getting hit with one-star online reviews

Let’s say you’re in the market for a new pillow.

Maybe you don’t follow politics and aren’t much of a news consumer, but you’ve heard of the ultra-popular MyPillow and are considering trying it out.

Log on to Amazon, and the reviews there might leave you scratching your head. Here’s a few examples:

“It sucked there al lying to you and that pillow guy.”

“Horrible product, just like it’s CEO.”

“It is okay not soft ! But Mike Lindell wants to declare martial law in America, he won’t be getting my business! Stick to pillows pal.”

Even the recent positive reviews might be confusing, such as one reading, “Would be a full 5 star review but from the product listing I was expecting a box with this – was hoping to eventually get this autograph by Mike who was a key Trump advisor and now is a famous celebrity.”


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Posted by: | Posted on: January 20, 2021

Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac Can Keep Future Earnings, per Agreement Between Treasury and Regulators

The Federal Housing Finance Agency and the Treasury Department have reached an agreement that will allow Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to keep their earnings for the foreseeable future.

The FHFA and Treasury agreed to amend the preferred stock purchase agreements for the shares in the two enterprises that the federal government continues to hold following the Great Recession. The amendments will let Fannie and Freddie retain all earnings until they have reached the requirements set by FHFA’s new capital rule issued late last year. Under that rule, the two mortgage giants would have been required to hold $283 billion in unadjusted total capital as of June 30, 2020, based on their assets at the time.

In 2019, the two agencies reached an agreement to let the mortgage giants retain up to a combined $45 billion in earnings — $25 billion for Fannie Mae and $20 billion for Freddie

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