Once again, the banks are given a pass for their criminal behavior, while homeowners are given the shaft. Tuesday, the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency and the Federal Reserve announced the beginning of payments for some of those people whose homes were wrongfully taken from them and the settlements are, as Chris Hayes put it, "cartoonishly small."
Have you heard the one about a homeowner foreclosing on a bank?
Watch: Single mom leads fifty community members onto the stage at a banker's conference to confront Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf over foreclosure.
On the morning of Dec. 19, 2012, in a Torrance courtroom, Larry Delassus' heart stopped as he watched his attorney argue his negligence and discrimination case against banking behemoth Wells Fargo.
At least 700 active-duty troops lost their homes during the financial crisis.
Community groups and Occupy Detroit using "any means necessary" to save homes from foreclosure.
Racial inequality is alive and well. According to a new study, the wealth gap between African-American and white families has tripled in the past quarter century.
After being assured by Wells Fargo that foreclosure notices were an error, Steve lost his home and his business. Now he's fighting back.
Millions of middle-class Americans lost their homes in the mortgage crisis. Among them is Joseph Keller, 58, a former social worker in Columbus, Ohio. Five years ago, he and his wife fell 10 months behind in their house payments and received
The Kellers are caught up in a little-known horror of the U.S. housing bust: the zombie title. Six years in, thousands of homeowners are finding themselves legally liable for houses they didn't know they still owned after banks decided it wasn't worth their while to complete foreclosures on them. With impunity, banks have been walking away from foreclosures much the way some homeowners walked away from their mortgages when the housing market first crashed.