Why U.S. moved on mortgage giants

The details of the deal have not fully emerged, but it appears that investors who own the companies' common stock will be virtually wiped out; preferred shareholders, who have priority over other shareholders, may also end up with little. Holders of debt, including many foreign central banks, are expected to receive government backing. Top executives of both companies will be pushed out, according to those briefed on the plan.

While it is not yet possible to calculate the cost of the government's intervention, it could rise into tens of billions of dollars and will probably be among the most expensive rescues ever financed by taxpayers.

Webmaster's Commentary: 

Yet again, private entities are getting rescued on the backs of We the People.

If you think your taxes were rough before this happened, just wait until this bailout hits your tax status next year!

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