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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: [email protected]
fraud typeface
Amid recent headlines about government surveillance, the ongoing Syrian Civil War, and the latest pointless celebrity news, business loan fraud just isn’t covered much or discussed in depth. But unfortunately for the countless struggling businesses in the nation, business loan fraud may have a lot more impact than imagined. In fact, the repercussions of business loan fraud crimes may very well be causing the economy to continue its all-too-slow pace towards recovery. No Borrowing, No Growth As...
hundred dollar bills on a computer circuit
Emerging industries are companies and fields of business centered on new technology. At one point or another, most every technology that humanity takes for granted began as an emerging industry, from the creation of combustion engines in the world’s first cars and the first airplanes spawned by the Wright brothers, to the first commercial computers and microchip technology used in so many of our devices today. Innovation has been pushed forward for countless millennia, from stone cutting all...
US soldier
In 2007, the Military Lending Act (MLA) was implemented to shield members of the armed forces from the difficulties that could potentially ensue by borrowing payday loans and other high-interest short-term loans. Under the terms of the MLA, payday loan lenders can only give financing to service members with an interest rate capped at 36 percent. This applies to all members of the armed forced and also their dependents. The MLA also requires payday loan storefronts to maintain a strict distance...
rental agreement and money
A rent-to-own home (also called a lease-to-own home) is a home that, after renters pay a certain amount each month to live in the house, presents the renters with the option to purchase the home. Aside from the option to buy, a portion of each month’s rent payment is put towards a down payment upon the home as well. For some sellers and buyers, rent-to-own homes might not always be the right decision, but that can be determined by examining how rent-to-own home purchases work and how they...
capitol hill building with flowers and a fountain
On July 24, the Senate voted 81 to 18 to lower federal student loan interest rates on Stafford loans. The previous rate of 6.8 percent — which was brought into existence on July 1 due to Congressional inaction — has now been reduced to 3.86 percent. The new rate not only applies to student loans taken out in the future, but it will apply retroactively to all financing taken out after July 1, 2013. This agreement is not beneficial for everybody though, as graduate federal student loan borrowers...
house in a bubble
With increasing home prices and spiking interest rates — which still sit at an extremely low sub-5 percent level — it’s easy to see why some think the next Housing Bubble is upon us. But as some industry insiders told that this belief couldn’t be further from the truth. Defining a Housing Bubble Even though the phrase “Housing Bubble” still gets tossed around often, it is rarely defined in a straightforward fashion for the average person to understand. The actual definition of a...