Hard Money


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Hard Money

A currency backed by a tangible commodity such as gold, silver, or platinum. Hard money has an intrinsic value, but is more susceptible to deflation than fiat money. Many countries used hard money throughout most of their histories; indeed, in the United States there was a significant debate in the late 19th century about whether the dollar should be based on gold or silver. However, most countries today use fiat money and have since the United States left the Bretton Woods System in the 1970s.
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With a hard money lender you can avoid these issues and this can make all the difference for whether or not real estate investor makes money or not.
Utilizing its proprietary BankScore[TM] index to compare bank rates and fees, The Montauk Group delivers guaranteed hard money gains by negotiating directly with banks to optimize yields and maximize liquidity.
To ease shock to big-money politics, Shays-Meehan contains three separate increases in the amounts that individual donors can give in regulated hard money, plus a huge exemption that enables campaigns to sidestep the limits altogether.
Hard money contributions are capped at $1,000 per individual per election to a candidate.
The Hard Money Bankers principals were invited to the show to discuss the current real estate investing market and how hard money lending plays a part.
A $6,500,000 hard money loan for a note purchase of a 250 trait multifamily property.
To close the FEC-created loophole, the legislation will explicitly state that groups with the major purpose of influencing a federal election must comply with the long existent requirement that they register as political committees with the FEC, disclose their activities and abide by the hard money limits.
In addition, as of January 1, 2003, hard money contribution limits for individuals will be raised from $1,000 to $2,000 per candidate per election.
The unions also oppose raising the $1,000 cap on hard money.
By 2000, Hillary Rodham Clinton's Senate campaign was telling people to make a big contribution and let the campaign staff break it down into hard money for the campaign, hard money for her related campaign committee, and soft money to be used by other committees for "party building.
Unlike donations to campaigns by individuals and political action groups, called hard money, there is no federal limit on soft money.
Skada Capital provided Exela Pharma Sciences, a five-year-old Virginia-based pharmaceutical company, with a $1 million hard money loan secured by its state-of-the art sterile manufacturing facility located in North Carolina.