TARP was no win for the taxpayers

Damaged homes, protected by blue plastic tarps in neighborhood of. The final, winning bid was for $10,010, but they cost taxpayers nearly $157,000.. the Puerto Rico government determined MREs were no longer needed,

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The Treasury Department spent $7.8 billion of the tarp monies helping taxpayers with underwater mortgages get cheaper loans. But $1.2 billion has been lost on loan modifications for borrowers who later defaulted anyway. The outcome might have been worse. The government spent about $475 billion in the TARP bailout, most of which has been paid back.

The CBO has once again lowered its estimate of the cost to taxpayers of TARP. It’s not down to $25bn, from an expected $109bn in March. At this rate, the program might make a profit overall.

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Taxpayers are losing money on the bank bailouts, but the real problem is. The plan is to exit, but there's no indication private investors will step up. lot of money on the bailouts this time, who can say that next time we won't?

A Retrospective of the troubled asset relief Program Katalina Bianco, J.D. Banking Law Analyst . Introduction Although authority for the Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) expired on Oct. 3, 2010, the. hold and sell troubled assets so as to minimize the cost of TARP to taxpayers.

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Q: Did General Motors repay its TARP loan from the Treasury with other TARP money?. but we should caution that it's not necessarily being generated out. which taxpayers may never get back, adding: “It won't be too long.

Despite the chorus of praise, the TARP bailout was a terrible idea that will cost taxpayers both directly and indirectly through its perverse incentives. Only the Austrians consistently opposed the Republican and democrat bailout schemes.

This is significantly less than the taxpayers’ cost of the savings and loan crisis of the late 1980s. The cost of that crisis amounted to 3.2% of GDP during the Reagan/Bush era, while the GDP percentage of the current crisis’ cost is estimated at less than 1%. [4]