The largest U.S. residential mortgage funds provider reported a net loss attributable to common shareholders of $8.7 billion, or $1.52 per diluted share, in the first quarter.
Including the latest request, the firm has taken about $100 billion from the U.S. government since it was seized in 2008, though it has also paid about $12.4 billion to taxpayers in interest.
Loans made in the past two years have been more profitable than loans made during the housing boom in preceding years.
“As we move forward, we are building a strong new book of business that now accounts for 45 percent of the company’s overall single-family guaranty book of business,” said Michael Williams, the firm’s president and chief executive officer.
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