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Isaac Juarez Phone: 909-784-2467
Isaac Juarez is an experienced writer with degrees in both Political Science and European History from the University of California in Riverside.

As a student, Isaac wrote for the Highlander Newspaper, covering local news stories ranging from basic campus happenings to the men’s basketball team’s budget abuse scandal.

He also had the opportunity to study Medieval Warfare in Scotland for one summer where he visited castles, saw battle grounds, wore armor and enjoyed sampling the finest beer Scotland has to offer.

Coupling his unique experiences as a student with his time as both a congressional campaign intern and an Eagle Scout, Isaac hopes to write articles that will turn the often mundane subject of lending into something very engaging for readers.
Latest Articles from Isaac Juarez Google Plus Email: isaac@loans.org
Ohio flag and state
New survey results show that a whopping 10 percent of all Ohio residents have borrowed payday loans within the last five years. Ohioans ranked fourth in the nation after Missouri, Oklahoma and Washington for visits to websites and stores selling instant loans. According to the Pew Charitable Trusts’ Safe Small Dollar Loans Research Project, states with less-restrictive lending laws, like Ohio, have higher rates of lending. Conversely, states that prohibit check-cashing businesses tend to have...
Closer look at demographics
Cash loans, also called payday loans, were once not so commonplace in our society—but then again foreclosures, vehicle repossession, unemployment, and public service announcements on child hunger in America weren’t either. Nearly everyone has been affected by the recession. For some people, the recession—or “depression” in the eyes of many—led to the end of home ownership, a lost college education, or the termination of a career. Nearly everyone has tightened their belts since the recession’s...
Singing graduate
Actress Jane Lynch, star of the hit series Glee, has formed a new nonprofit organization designed to help educate students, prospective students and families learn about college financing. Lynch’s new organization is aptly named the National College Finance Center, or NCFC for short. “There are billions of dollars owed by people that are over 60 years old. It follows you through life. So it’s a really important decision you make as you’re about to go to college,” said Lynch in a CBS News...
Lab technician
Rosetta Genomics, an Israeli and global leader in diagnostic testing technology, announced on June 22 that it entered into a release agreement with the holders of a $1,750,000 secured debenture which the company sold and issued on January 27, 2012. A debenture is a type of debt instrument that is usually not secured by debt or collateral and is often borrowed by businesses to raise capital. Rosetta’s debenture, however, was secured by collateral. Much like secured personal loans, a secured...
Foreclosure house stamped
Foreclosure occurs when a home is seized by a lender and auctioned off to pay down the remaining balance on a mortgage loan debt, and is the direct result of a borrower halting their payments on a mortgage. For most, failing to meet a monthly mortgage loan payment is beyond their control. Reduced income, high living costs, property value declines, recurring bills, and heavy debt—such as that found on outstanding credit cards—all contribute to one’s inability to repay a home loan. For others,...
Graduation cap symbol
New graduate students are in for a shock now that widespread changes have been implemented for federal college loans. As of July 1, 2012, all graduate students are no longer able to borrow subsidized Stafford loans. Before July, master’s students were allowed to borrow a maximum of $8,500 in subsidized loans. These college loans did not accrue interest while a borrower was a student, and it gave students a six-month grace period after they completed their studies. According to the National...

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