The final in our series of updates to the webinars Moody's Analytics & Raymond James hosted in April & May on the impact of COVID-19 on the economy, mortgages, CRE and U.S. autos. This - our final webinar - will discuss COVID-19's current impact on the U.S. autos.
This webinar will provide expert insight and trend analysis of U.S. automobile lending in the age of COVID-19. Join John Toohig, Head of Whole Loan Trading at Raymond James, and Michael Brisson, Senior Economist at Moody's Analytics for this candid conversation.
John Toohig, Head of Whole Loan Trading, Raymond James (Moderator)
Michael Brisson, Senior Economist, Moody's Analytics
Join us for the next webinar in our series: Moody’s Analytics & Raymond James in Conversation where we will discuss the outlook for U.S. Autos and its impact on banks, credit unions, non-banks, and auto finance.
Demand for used vehicles was red-hot in the first quarter. After ticking down modestly in the final few months of last year, U.S. wholesale used-vehicle prices shot up 11% from December to March.
According to the Datium Insights-Moody's Analytics Price Index, wholesale used-vehicle prices are 37% above the pre-pandemic high set in February 2020.
The year end wrap-up of our webinar series: Moody’s Analytics & Raymond James in Conversation where we discussed the impact of COVID-19 on the economy, mortgages, commercial real estate and U.S. autos.
Millions of Americans remain out of work, disposable incomes that were supercharged by federal stimulus look poised for a crash landing, and the Federal Reserve has promised to keep interest rates low for the foreseeable future.
This white paper lays out AutoCycle Australia, a forecasting methodology able to generate used-vehicle prices under a wide array of macroeconomic conditions.
This webinar will provide expert insight and trend analysis of U.S. automobile lending in the age of COVID-19.
Auto retention values were not immune to the slowdown in the U.S. economy in the third quarter. Wholesale used-vehicle value retention dropped 1.7% in September on a year-over year basis. This at a time when U.S. economic growth slowed from 3% a year earlier to about 2%
The importance of accurate and timely data on household credit conditions became clear during the global financial crisis. Quickly rising delinquencies and foreclosures should have been a warning to lenders and regulators to significantly tighten the spigot on new lending that was wide open during the pre-crisis boom. However, partially due to data limitations, many financial institutions were surprised by the weakening of household balance sheets. By the time they realized the severity of the problem, it was too late to act.