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NEWS
May 27, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Vice President Dan Quayle has discussed the possibility that the aged plumbing system at the vice presidential mansion might be linked to Graves' disease, the thyroid ailment suffered by President and Barbara Bush, a published report said. David Beckwith, press aide to Quayle, told the New York Times that Quayle and his wife wondered if the plumbing at the mansion might be involved. The Bushes lived at the vice president's quarters for eight years before moving to the White House.
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NEWS
May 27, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Vice President Dan Quayle has discussed the possibility that the aged plumbing system at the vice presidential mansion might be linked to Graves' disease, the thyroid ailment suffered by President and Barbara Bush, a published report said. David Beckwith, press aide to Quayle, told the New York Times that Quayle and his wife wondered if the plumbing at the mansion might be involved. The Bushes lived at the vice president's quarters for eight years before moving to the White House.
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BUSINESS
February 14, 2012 | By Nancy Rivera Brooks
More people were late with their home-loan payments in the last three months of 2011, the second quarter in a row that defaults increased. Credit data giant TransUnion said serious mortgage delinquencies, loans on which borrowers were at least 60 days behind on payments, rose to 6.01% in the fourth quarter from 5.88% in the previous quarter. The increases in those two quarters followed nearly two years of decline. "To see that, quarter over quarter, fewer homeowners were able to make their mortgage payments is not welcome news," said Tim Martin, group vice president of U.S. housing in TransUnion's financial services business unit.
BUSINESS
November 14, 2012 | By Jim Puzzanghera, Los Angeles Times
WASHINGTON — Fueled by major improvements in California and Arizona, the percentage of homeowners nationwide who were behind on their mortgage payments dropped significantly in the third quarter from the same period last year, according to credit reporting company TransUnion. The national mortgage delinquency rate — the percentage of borrowers 60 days or more late on their payments — fell to 5.41% in the three months ended in September from 5.88%, TransUnion said Tuesday. The rate last quarter was the lowest since the first quarter of 2009, when it was 5.22%.
BUSINESS
November 13, 2012 | By Jim Puzzanghera
WASHINGTON - Fueled by major improvements in California and Arizona, the percentage of  homeowners nationwide who were behind on their mortgage payments dropped significantly in the three-month period ending in September compared with a year earlier, TransUnion said Tuesday. The national mortgage delinquency rate - the percentage of borrowers 60 days or more late on their payments - fell to 5.41% in the third quarter from 5.88% in the same period in 2011, said TransUnion, one of the three major credit reporting companies.
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