City Capital Finance

City Capital Finance All things Financial - Relevant News and information about finances, lending and market City Capital Finance is a boutique real estate financing firm focusing in all aspect of multifamily loans, commercial loans, and business loans.

With our innovative structuring expertise and vast market knowledge, we are able to provide innovative and customized financing solutions suited for wide range of commercial and multifamily properties. Our company arranges all types of apartment loans,commercial loans and business financing through broad capital provider base that includes, institutional investors, insurance companies, CMBS lender

With our innovative structuring expertise and vast market knowledge, we are able to provide innovative and customized financing solutions suited for wide range of commercial and multifamily properties. Our company arranges all types of apartment loans,commercial loans and business financing through broad capital provider base that includes, institutional investors, insurance companies, CMBS lender


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Contact us at (800) 490-2274 | [email protected]
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Check out this loan program from Greenbox Loans, Inc.

Check out this loan program from Greenbox Loans, Inc.

Mortgage industry on the brink of collapse

Mortgage industry on the brink of collapse

The mortgage market is on the brink of collapse as thousands of borrowers suddenly pour into the government bailout without any proof of any hardship. CNBC's...

Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services
Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services

Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services

The Fed just issued the first rate cut in a decade, and if history is any guide, future rate hikes may be unlikely for some time. To learn how this shift will impact asset allocation strategies and the markets read more from our Multi-Asset Solutions team.

Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services

Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services

An unexpected injury can have a devastating impact on your employees' finances and your company. Have you taken steps to protect them and yourself? Comment below.

Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services

Bijan Eshaghian Insurance & Financial Services

No matter where the road leads, being financially prepared helps you get where you're going. Like this post if you want more information about New York Life's customizable term life.

Is waiting to collect social security more beneficial?

Is waiting to collect social security more beneficial?

Did you know waiting to collect your social security can be more beneficial? Let's come up with a retirement strategy that best fits your situation.


The sell-off in the stock market that began in early October appears to be more of a harbinger of tougher economic times than a simple overdue correction. The production side of the economy has slowed considerably, pulling down commodity prices and business confidence. December’s ISM Manufacturing survey tumbled 5.2 points to 54.1, the largest one-month drop in more than a decade. The drop in the headline index was driven primarily by an 11-point plunge in the new orders component, which tumbled to just 51.1. Order backlogs also declined. The decline in these two leading components suggests that output and manufacturing employment are both likely to slow further in coming months


Consumers are catching a break on inflation just in time for the holiday shopping season. After rising for seven straight months, the consumer price index was unchanged in November. Lower prices at the pump thanks to oil prices tumbling have led to an easing in inflation. After increasing 2.9% on a year-ago basis as recently as July, headline CPI is up only 2.2%. With oil prices falling further in the first half of December and unlikely to return to $76 a barrel anytime soon, inflation dynamics are looking more favorable for real consumer spending in the next few months

Fundamental tax changes for 2018 - It's time to plan for them now
2018 Year-End Tax Checklist

Fundamental tax changes for 2018 - It's time to plan for them now

This 2018 tax checklist can help you plan and organize the different aspects of your year-end finances.


The third quarter print of GDP data dominated an otherwise slow week of economic data. Real GDP topped consensus expectations and grew a solid 3.5% in Q3. The outturn represents a modest downshift from the 4.2% registered in Q2; however, the U.S. economy continues to grow at a strong rate that is likely above the long-run potential rate. We look for some further slowing in the quarters ahead. However, the recent solid pace of expansion will likely lead the Federal Reserve to continue raising rates at a gradual pace given the still-strong labor market and inflation steadily trending higher


Retail sales rose 0.5 percent in June, while May’s gain was revised up from 0.8 percent to a robust 1.3 percent. Contributing to the strong pace of headline growth were big gains in sales at car dealerships and gasoline stations. Higher prices at the pump have helped to boost gasoline sales, which are up 21.6 percent year-over-year. Core “control” group retail sales were flat in June, however, as sales declined at general merchandise and clothing stores. The overall strong pace of retail sales growth puts the consumer on track to drive real GDP growth in Q2, after a weak Q1.


In the midst of tighter labor markets and backlogged supply chains, inflation continued its upward climb in June. U.S. producers are feeling the burden of tighter supply chains through rising input costs, which suggests added pressure on businesses to eventually pass some of that pricing burden onto consumers


“Consumer confidence dropped 2.4 points in June to 126.4, but remains at a high level. The largest portion of the dip in confidence came from consumer expectations, which were likely dampened by ongoing trade disputes and higher gasoline prices. Nevertheless, more than twice as many consumers expect business conditions to improve over the next six months than expect them to worsen.”


It was a fairly busy week on the domestic data front with the release of several notable indicators representing major sectors of the economy. Retail sales increased 0.3 percent in April, while March sales were revised upward, an indication that strength has returned to the consumer sector after several months of negative or weak prints. The retail sales control group, which is used to calculate GDP, was relatively strong in April and revised higher in March, which suggests that economic activity strengthened at the end of Q1 and is on solid footing to begin Q2. The strongest sectors of retail in April were clothing stores and gasoline stations, mostly driven by the recent increase in gasoline prices. Food services & drinking places and health & personal care stores were the notable weak spots, contracting 0.3 percent and 0.4 percent on the month, respectively. Year over year, non-store retailers, which is an alternative expression for e-commerce, is up an impressive 9.6 percent. While we expect the growth in e-commerce to moderate slightly, the growth numbers will likely remain comparatively robust


First quarter GDP growth came in at an annualized rate of 2.3 percent. While that represents a slowing from the roughly 3 percent pace in the prior three quarters, the outturn was better than the 2.0 percent growth that had been expected. Low expectations for Q1 GDP may have to do with data quirks, which have been blamed for crummy first quarter growth in three out of the past four years. Elsewhere this week, the latest readings for new home sales and consumer confidence both came in better than expected.


Retail sales were above consensus and increased 0.6 percent in March, reversing the recent three-month string of declines. Winter weather in the Northeast, which was widely expected to have a greater adverse effect, was limited. The improvement was driven by auto sales, health and personal care and non-store retailers’ sales. Control group sales, which are used to calculate GDP, were relatively strong at 0.4 percent. While we still expect consumption to be weak in Q1, the uptick in March retail sales should help the sector be less of an overall drag.


Market participants this week eagerly awaited the release of three carefully watched inflation metrics: the producer price index, the consumer price index and the import price index. Observers who were hoping for signs of firming inflation were not disappointed. The inflation celebration, albeit a restrained one, was kicked off on Tuesday with the release of March’s producer price index (PPI), which rose 0.3 percent ahead of expectations for a 0.1 percent gain. Besides the energy component, all major sub-sectors saw prices rise last month. Moreover, this now marks the third straight month that the PPI for services advanced upward. Our preferred measure of core PPI rose 0.4 percent and points to the underlying trend in inflation continuing to strengthen


Early reports for March suggest we will see some pullback from the exceptionally strong data reported earlier this year. The more moderate numbers do not likely reflect a change in the economy’s underlying momentum, however. The economy appears to be growing quite solidly on an overall basis and any sting from March’s below-consensus 103,000-job gain is easily offset by the 202,000 jobs added on average during the first quarter. The unemployment rate was unchanged at 4.1 percent, although the prior month’s number was rounded down to 4.1 percent and the March figure was rounded up.


In a somewhat quiet week for economic indicators, the leading story was clearly the FOMC’s decision to raise the federal funds rate. The Fed raised the upper bound limit one quarter of a percentage point to 1.75 percent on Wednesday in a widely expected move, despite less-than-stellar economic data in Q1. Business fixed investment and household spending moderated from Q4, the policy statement acknowledged, but an upgrade to labor market conditions encouraged the FOMC. The decision to continue rate hikes amid softer economic data affirms the Fed’s confidence in this economy’s underlying strength and its determination to normalize rates. Looking further ahead, seven Fed members now expect four or more rate hikes in 2018, three more than did in December. A majority of Fed members now expect three hikes in 2019, up from two hikes in December. We expect economic growth to continue building momentum, and look for three more hikes in 2018, followed by two additional increases in 2019.


Economic data this week signaled that inflation has begun to rise and may be adversely affecting consumer spending. Consumer Price Index (CPI) data showed an increase in the headline inflation rate, a trend that was reinforced by the Producer Price Index and import price data. Retail sales data posted their third month in a row of sales declines, raising questions about the strength of the consumer sector in the first quarter. Housing starts slowed in February following a strong reading in January. Industrial production picked up for the month, reflecting improving fundamentals in the sector.

Not again
Wells Fargo Accused of Improperly Changing Mortgages

Not again

• The changes, which surprised customers, typically lowered their monthly loan payments, new lawsuits contend. • But the result meant that customers would ultimately owe the bank much more.


The latest revision to the GDP figures shows that Q2 economic growth was a bit better than expected. The U.S. economy expanded at 3.9 percent annualized rate. In this week's U.S. Review we discuss what was by many measures the best summer home selling season in at least seven years and consider prospects for residential construction. We also break down the latest durable goods report and look at other factors influencing the less-than stellar outlook for the factory sector


The Federal Reserve determined that the economy has not healed enough to warrant a quarter-point rate hike. The Fed not only left interest rates unchanged, but also lowered its expectations for the appropriated federal funds rate for the end of 2015, 2016, 2017 and over the long run. One dot even fell into negative territory for 2015 and 2016, although Janet Yellen noted that there was no serious discussion at the FOMC meeting of reducing the federal funds rate into negative territory


With less than a week to go before the highly anticipated Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) meeting, there is still significant uncertainty in the marketplace regarding whether or not the Fed will opt to raise its policy rate for the first time in nine years. This past week’s data, in our view, should not dissuade the FOMC from moving ahead with a 25 bps increase next Thursday.


It was a week that kept everyone on pins and needles. Recent Chinese news, including an unexpected yuan devaluation and a soft manufacturing survey, contributed to the most volatile week for equity markets since the U.S. Treasury debt downgrade in 2011. Oil prices fell below the psychological level of $40 per barrel and the U.S. Treasury yield touched 2 percent. By the end of the week, the release of solid economic data out of the U.S. and some communication from the Federal Reserve on the expected timing of the rate hike helped assuage some of the market jitters


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City Capital Finances specializes in all types commercial mortgages, multifamily and SBA loans. For more information about our commercial loans, please visit


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