US sub-prime collapse boosts Keydata


THE collapse of America's sub-prime lending market has given a boost to Keydata's Income Property Bond, which invests in rented property in the US.

There are forecasts the crisis will see around 2 million families, those who would normally be considered sub-prime borrowers, moving back into rented accommodation – the area targeted by Keydata’s product. The product provider said sub-prime borrowers made up around 10pc of the America’s homeowners. There have been estimates that nearly one in five of sub-prime mortgages issued in the US in 2005 and 2006 would end in foreclosure – leading to the dash for rental property. Keydata’s Income Property bond, which invests in property for blue collar workers, has already benefited from r...

To continue reading this article...

Join Professional Adviser

  • Unlimited access to real-time news, industry insights and market intelligence.
  • Stay ahead of the curve with spotlights on emerging trends and technologies
  • Receive breaking news stories straight to your inbox in the daily newsletters.
  • Make smart business decisions with the latest developments in regulation, investing retirement and protection.
  • Members-only access to the editor’s weekly Friday commentary
 Be the first to hear about our events and awards programmes.



Already a Professional Adviser member?


More on Property Investment

Advising client landlords as renter legislation changes

Advising client landlords as renter legislation changes

'Possible unintended consequences should not be underestimated'

Eleanor Murray and Luke Arnold
clock 02 June 2023 • 4 min read
Darius McDermott

Bricks and mortar: Is property still a good investment?

Unfortunately, the answer isn't straightforward

Darius McDermott
clock 30 May 2023 • 5 min read
This marks the third occasion in five years that funds have struggled to return investor cash.

UK property funds impose liquidity limits - reports

Trio of houses imposed redeptions on some property funds

James Baxter-Derrington
clock 04 October 2022 • 2 min read