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SEC Filings

10-Q
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION FANNIE MAE filed this Form 10-Q on 05/06/2011
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Table of Contents

Table 45 presents our maximum potential loss recovery for the primary and pool mortgage insurance coverage on single-family loans in our guaranty book of business by mortgage insurer for our top eight mortgage insurer counterparties as of March 31, 2011. These mortgage insurers provided over 99% of our total mortgage insurance coverage on single-family loans in our guaranty book of business as of March 31, 2011.
 
Table 45:  Mortgage Insurance Coverage
 
                         
    As of March 31, 2011  
    Maximum Coverage(2)  
Counterparty:(1)
  Primary     Pool     Total  
    (Dollars in millions)  
 
Mortgage Guaranty Insurance Corporation
  $ 21,073     $ 1,781     $ 22,854  
Radian Guaranty, Inc. 
    14,956       339       15,295  
Genworth Mortgage Insurance Corporation
    14,080       76       14,156  
United Guaranty Residential Insurance Company
    13,779       172       13,951  
PMI Mortgage Insurance Co. 
    11,901       289       12,190  
Republic Mortgage Insurance Company
    9,317       1,206       10,523  
Triad Guaranty Insurance Corporation
    2,877       779       3,656  
CMG Mortgage Insurance Company(3)
    1,940             1,940  
 
 
(1) Insurance coverage amounts provided for each counterparty may include coverage provided by consolidated affiliates and subsidiaries of the counterparty.
 
(2) Maximum coverage refers to the aggregate dollar amount of insurance coverage (i.e., “risk in force”) on single-family loans in our guaranty book of business and represents our maximum potential loss recovery under the applicable mortgage insurance policies.
 
(3) CMG Mortgage Insurance Company is a joint venture owned by PMI Mortgage Insurance Co. and CUNA Mutual Insurance Society.
 
The current weakened financial condition of our mortgage insurer counterparties creates an increased risk that these counterparties will fail to fulfill their obligations to reimburse us for claims under insurance policies. A number of our mortgage insurers have received waivers from their regulators regarding state-imposed risk-to-capital limits. Without these waivers, these mortgage insurers would not be able to continue to write new business in accordance with state regulatory requirements, should they fall below their regulatory capital requirements. In anticipation that a waiver may not be granted or continued by their regulator, at least one of our mortgage insurers arranged for another mortgage insurer subsidiary or affiliate to write new business on its behalf. The parent companies of several of our largest mortgage insurer counterparties raised capital, which may improve their ability to meet state-imposed risk-to-capital limits and their ability to continue paying our claims in full as they come due, to the extent that the capital raised by the parent companies is contributed to their respective mortgage insurance entities. Though we are unable to determine how long certain of our mortgage insurer counterparties will remain below their state-imposed risk-to-capital limits, at this time we continue to receive payments on our claims as they come due, except where deferred payment terms have been established.
 
Our mortgage insurer counterparties have increased the number of mortgage loans for which they have rescinded coverage. In those cases where mortgage insurance was obtained and the mortgage insurer has rescinded coverage, we generally require the seller/servicer to repurchase the loan or indemnify us against loss.
 
In 2010, some mortgage insurers disclosed that they entered into agreements with lenders whereby they agreed to waive certain rights to investigate claims for some of the lenders’ insured loans in return for some compensation against loss. Although these agreements do not affect our rights to demand repurchase in the event of violations of lender representations and warranties, these agreements are likely to result in fewer mortgage insurance rescissions for certain groups of loans. Fewer rescissions may result in Fannie Mae devoting more resources to an independent review process to determine whether loans subject to these agreements have underlying origination defects.


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