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PeerIQ’s Marketplace Lending Securitization Tracker Q4 2016

Executive Summary

Marketplace lending securitization remains a bright spot in the ABS market. Total issuance topped $2.4 Bn this quarter with cumulative issuance now totaling $15.1 Bn. YTD issuance of the sector stands at $7.8 Bn as compared to $4.9 Bn from prior year, a 59% increase.

Although MPL origination volumes have declined at some platforms, the percentage of loans funded through ABS is at a record high of 70%.

The movement towards rated securitizations at larger transaction sizes continues. Further, the growth in average deal size continued, growing to $252 Mn in 2016 as compared to $35 Mn in 2013.

New issuance spreads continued to tighten in—a credit friendly environment for securitization. In 2016, we saw moderate spread compression across senior classes, indicating stable investor appetite for MPL ABS paper in the market.

We estimate $6.3 Bn to $11.2 Bn MPL ABS issuance for 2017. Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, and Citi take top positions on the league tables.

Ratings agencies grow increasingly comfortable with assessing MPL risk. Kroll provided the first rating for a securitization of Madden-Midland loans. DBRS tops the league tables in ratings activity.

We expect higher volatility from rising rates, regulatory uncertainty, and an exit from a period of unusually benign credit conditions. Platforms that can sustain low-cost capital access, build investor confidence via 3rd party tools, and embed strong risk management frameworks will grow and take market share.


Wilfred Daye

Jianguo Xiao

Yishu Song

Investors should consider PeerIQ as only a single factor in making their investment decision. Please refer to the Disclosure Section, located at the end of this report, for information on disclaimers and disclosures.


Marketplace Lending ABS Trends

The fourth quarter of 2016 saw steady growth in MPL securitization. Ten deals priced, totaling $2.4 Bn, another quarter of strong quarterly issuance. Total issuance for 2016 reached $7.8 Bn, as compared to $4.9 Bn for 2015 (59% YOY growth). This growth now brings the total size of MPL securitization issuance volume to date to $15.1 Bn.

Although we continue to see differentiation in credit performance and execution across issuers, overall, investor sentiment has improved dramatically versus a year ago. Spreads on new issue senior consumer MPL ABS have tightened 50% for 2016; and the demand for paper across the capital structure has been over-subscribed for new issuance deals.

The market continued to move towards larger deals with repeat issuers. Further, new issuance pricing spreads tightened, in line with other securitized products, although MPL bonds continue to offer attractive relative value for comparable duration and rated products.

All variations of originators—(i) balance-sheet, (ii) pure marketplace lenders, and (iii) hybrids—have established programs to tap into the ABS markets in 2016. In July, Marlette issued its first unsecured consumer loan MPL ABS deal from its new shelf (MFT). Lending Club introduced the first deal on its branded shelf (LCIT), suggesting a pattern of repeat standardized issuance. Looking ahead in Q1 2017, Upstart and Prosper reportedly intend to inaugurate a securitization program.

Further, SoFi, the largest MPL issuer, has emerged as a model for successful repeat issuance, enjoying a 70 to 110 bps funding cost advantage in senior ABS pricing versus its peers in the student lending category.

Macro Conditions

In a widely expected move, on December 14th, FOMC officials increased the Fed Funds rate by 25 basis points to a target range of between 50 and 75 basis points. The Fed is taking an increasingly hawkish stance due to an improving growth outlook (3.5% annualized growth in Q3), tightening labor market (4.6% unemployment, a nine-year low), and wage growth (91-month high). The ten-year inflation bonds traded at ~2% breakeven rate at the year-end 2016. Further, consumer confidence in the economy is at its highest level since August 2001.

A strong “risk-on” environment has prevailed since the US election. Treasuries have sold off and equity markets haverallied on higher growth and inflation expectations. The UST 10-year bond yield of 2.4% is up a whopping 54 bps since Election Day. Equity markets have rallied and the S&P 500 increased 6.4% post-election.

For 4Q16, overall credit markets have exhibited low volatility and credit conditions remain relatively benign. For instance, implied volatility on 3-month CDX HY options stayed at their historical low of 37%. On-the-run CDX HY traded in a range bound between 375 to 420 basis points. Further, in US CLO market, the median YTD total return (through November 2016) was 2.8% for AAAs, 4.0% for AAs, 5.8% for single-As, and 11.3% for BBBs. The US loan index returned approximately 8.9% from Jan to Nov.

Within the MPL space specifically, the above conditions paired with greater investor acceptance—including the first rated deal consisting of Madden-Midland loans in Lending Club’s LCIT 2016-NP2.

Regulatory Uncertainty Remains High

Concerns of heightened regulatory scrutiny last year have given way to a largely constructive outlook, although regulatory uncertainty remains high.

Platforms are sponsoring self-regulatory efforts via trade associations such as SFIG and the Marketplace Lending Association. The message is resonating. In an important milestone for 2016, US Treasury, Federal Reserve, SEC, and the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC), each publicly acknowledged that marketplace lending is expanding access to credit to traditionally under-served segments.

Regulatory uncertainty remains high for marketplace lenders that rely on partner-funding bank model. The consensus view is that the risk that courts deem loans originated via the partner-funding bank model as invalid is low, although such an outcome, however remote, is paired with high severity.

In November, Thomas Curry, head of the OCC, announced that the agency would grant national bank charters to qualifying FinTech firms. Curry cited “public interest,” a “patchwork of supervision,” and the “great potential to expand financial inclusion” as motivations for the charter.

The charter would offer pre-emption—the ability of chartered FinTechs to export rates across state lines—and avoid the need for disparate state-by-state licensing or originating via partner-funding banks. In constructing the guidelines, the OCC seeks to continue to foster financial inclusion via FinTech innovation, while maintaining public confidence in national banks and the banking system more generally.

The supervisory guidelines in the proposal require, among other provisions, a top-down culture of compliance, a risk assessment and management framework, and to-be-specified capital and liquidity rules. (See here for PeerIQ’s summary of the supervisory guidelines).

The strict qualitative criteria suggest that the charter will be awarded sparingly, case-by-case, and to FinTechs that do not have going-concern risk. More fundamentally, the charter does not address the core funding and liquidity issues impacting the sector. The OCC is accepting comments on the charter and is expected to release final rules in April 2017.

Finally, there several new legislative proposals relevant to the MPL sector, which we summarize below:

Warehouse financing costs remain elevated due to a limited supply of warehouse finance, limited credit performance data, and concerns on data integrity (see CAN Capital credit facility breach).

We observe credit facility financing costs on unsecured personal loans in the 3.5% to 6.5% range. Financing costs are a function of counterparty risk, data integrity, asset class, credit performance, recourse vs. non-recourse financing, and ability to offload risk via an active ABS market.


Access to financing and liquidity continues to be central concern for investors in MPL space. This sentiment was highlighted when equity shares of OnDeck surged 5.4% immediately after the announcement of $200 Mn credit facility with Credit Suisse on December 9th.

Other publicly reported credit facility financings in the quarter include Fundation ($100 Mn line from GS), Solar Mosaic ($250 Mn from DB), and We Lab ($25 Mn line from ING Bank), and Apple Pie (SunTrust Bank).

Trigger Breaches

At the end of Q3, PeerIQ predicted several trigger breaches would take place in the ensuing months.

Trigger breaches are manifestation of unexpected credit performance, poor credit modeling, unguarded structuring practice. The average time to breach performance triggers for consumer MPL ABS deals was approximately 11 month as collateral losses ramped up within the deal.


During the past three months, four unsecured consumer and one SME deals had breached triggers. The exhibit below summarizes the ten active deals that had breached triggers in MPL ABS sector (eight unsecured consumer and two SME deals) with $1.3 Bn of total issuance volume (Note: below we excluded two additional retired deals that breached triggers (MPLT 2015-OD2 and MPLT 2015-OD1).



After two years of seasoning, CAN re-classified a portion of collateral loans that were represented as current but should have been treated as delinquent in CAN 2014-1A transaction—a material breach in representations and warranties. The newly identified delinquent loans also led to breach of the minimum excess spread trigger.

The negative headline associated with trigger breaches increased the cost and availability of funding for originators. The growing number of deals breaching triggers in MPL ABS are leading marketplace lenders taking greater control of their ABS programs to set standards and structure.

Sponsors and ABS investors are using sophisticated 3rd party analytics such as those offered by PeerIQ to independently model deal economics and monitor collateral on an on-going basis, perform 3rd party credit validation and verification.

Data & Standardization

Ratings agencies continued to raise the quality and history of data as key factors in their rating assessments. The paucity of historical data increases the error range on cumulative loss estimates which makes ratings assessment difficult.

Finally, we note that the Structured Finance Industry Group (SFIG) workstream on data reporting standards (including PeerIQ as a key participant) released a “Green Paper” providing for data reporting standards. SFIG also has a workstream on representations & warranties across originators—a welcome development for the sector.

Definitions and Inclusion Rules

Our Tracker includes all issuances connected to assets originated by marketplace lending platforms, which we define as including both:

  • Online and other novel technologies to increase operational efficiency, risk accuracy, and borrower experience, and
  • Non-deposit funding for lending capital.

We recognize there is rapid innovation in lending channels, and welcome all comments and consideration on inclusion rules.

  1. Quarterly Round-up

Despite holiday season slowdown, this past quarter saw ten securitization deals, adding $2.4 Bn in new issuance, consistent with Q3 record deal flow. This represents 23.0% YoY growth in total issuance year-to-date and 3.7% growth from Q3, Indeed, MPL securitization remains a bright spot in the ABS world, with its 23.0% YoY growth.

Total securitization issuance to date now stands at $15.1 Bn, with 72 deals issued to date (43 Consumer, 20 Student, 1 Mortgage and 8 SME) since September 2013 (Exhibit 1).


Examining issuance by underlying collateral segment, we see that Consumer and Student have similar volumes, with Consumer continuing to lead with $7.1 Bn issued to date, as compared to Student at $6.0 Bn (Exhibit 2). Issuance activities in the Small-Medium Enterprise (SME) space was muted for the quarter. SME remains the smallest segment with $1.7 Bn total issuance.

There were eight new deals in Q4 2016:

  • SoFi: SOFI 2016-E, SCLP 2016-3, SCLP 2016-5, SOFI 2016-F, SFPMT 2016-1
  • LendingClub: LCIT 2016-NP2, MHMT 2016-LC1
  • Earnest: EARN 2016-D
  • Prosper: INSKT 2016-1
  • CommonBond: CBSLT 2016-B

This quarter, SoFi priced its inaugural residential mortgage-backed securitization, which is backed by a $169 Mn pool of first-lien, fixed-rate, prime residential mortgage loans originated by SoFi. SFPMT 2016-1, led by Barclays, will issue four classes of super senior notes, and two tranches of supportive senior notes. (See PeerIQ newsletter for further analysis.)

Since 2010, the market has issued approximately $40 Bn of prime jumbo securitizations dominated by bank players like J.P. Morgan and Credit Suisse, with combined new issuance market share of over 50%. SoFi’s inaugural prime jumbo securitization had demonstrated its ability to grow through value-added origination across verticals, starting with student loan refinance, unsecured consumer loans, and then mortgages. It also supports our thesis that the demarcation line between FinTech and traditional asset classes will be blurred as this emerging industry grows.

In addition to the expansion into new collateral category prime jumbo mortgages, rating agency blessing continues to be a key driver for strong deal execution. All deals issued in 4Q16 were rated by at least one rating agency (Exhibit 5), except for MHMT 2016-LC1 and INSKT 2016-1. As of today, we track 120 MPL ABS rated by rating agencies, of which, 24% were rated in 4Q16, representing stabilized rating agency participation (Exhibit 6). Again, we expect that the vast majority of MPL ABS to be rated as issuers seek to broaden the base of eligible investors.


Of note, in Q4, Jefferies brought the first rated LendingClub Near-Prime securitization LCIT 2016-NP2 into the market. This second LCIT shelf deal is also consisted of Madden-Midland loans in its collateral pool. Given the collateral pool of the LCIT 2016-NP1 (unrated) and NP2 (rated) deals are similar and tranches have the identical credit enhancement, the expected loss of each tranche should also be comparable. However, the pricing for LCIT 2016-NP2 A (BBB-rated) was about 75 basis points tighter than LCIT 2016-NP1 A (Non-rated) tranche.

The emergence of rated securities from LCIT shelf also supports our belief that the rating agencies are more comfortable in rating this nascent industry with more historical performance data. Issuers are more inclined to get their deals rated to expand their investor base and increase their credibility with investors.

On the SME front, despite lack of new issuance for the quarter, OnDeck, the leading SME online lender, closed a $200 Mn DBRS A- rated asset-backed revolving debt facility with Credit Suisse, Prime OnDeck Receivable Trust II. The rating of the Class A Loans reflected the 18% of initial hard credit enhancement comprised of the 1% reserve account and 17% overcollateralization. Additional credit support may be provided from excess spread available in the structure.

Finally, deals continue to increase in average deal size over time, led primarily by SoFi’s large placements. The average securitization deal now stands at $267 Mn for 2016.

  1. MPL Securitization League Tables

We continue to see Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley ramping up deal participation aggressively in Q4. Maintaining its one number rank on league table, Goldman Sachs was involved in $3.6 Bn in total new issuance, a 44% growth from 3Q16. GS worked with SoFi, CommonBond, and Earnest and other originators to capture about 23% of the market share in MPL ABS by issuance volume. Further, Morgan Stanley showed 60% growth in deal participation with $3.3 Bn in total volume for the quarter, a 4% increase in market share from 3Q2016. Top three dealers, Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, and Citi, took over about 50% of the total market share in MPL space.

Further, as mentioned in our 3Q2016 tracker, banks had pulled back from financing business in MPL space due to recent headlines, regulatory risks, or firm-specific considerations. Yet, dealers continued to display heightened interest in MPL ABS securitization, intermediating originators’ demand for financing and absolute investors’ desire for yield. In particular, we saw Mizuho Securities participated its first MPL ABS transaction (SOFI 2016-F) with Morgan Stanley in December.

As evidenced by the continued issuance, the impact of Dodd-Frank risk retention rules, effective on December 24, 2016, has not led to an appreciable slowdown in new issuance activities. The risk retention rule had indeed slowed down the issuance activities and led to consolidation for mature securitization markets such as Commercial Mortgage Backed Securities (CMBS) and Collateralized Loan Obligation (CLO) market.

Overall, the rule suggested that securitizers will need to commit approximately $23 Bn of new capital to sustain current overall new issuance securitization market in US.

The negative impact of risk retention is masked and by the growth rate of the MPL ABS market and by dealers’ positioning to gain market share.

Turning to the co-manager league table, SoFi doubled deal volume this quarter to $3.0 Bn. As telegraphed by SoFi, SoFi ended 2016 with twelve new deals across student, personal, and mortgage verticals. SoFi is the co-manager for almost all of its deals, capturing approximately 40% of total new issuance (Exhibit 7).

Deutsche Bank raced head of BoA and took over the second position with $684 Mn of deal volume on the co-manager league table, continuing its growth with strong conviction in supporting the MPL ecosystem. The top three co-managers on the league table took over approximately 60% of the total market share. Greensledge, replacing Credit Suisse, stepped into the six place with $421 Mn in deal participation.

Kroll, S&P and Fitch in the amount of rated bonds. DBRS rated $6.4 Bn Student MPL ABS, or approximately 47% of sub-segment, competing primarily against Moody’s within the student sector. Kroll dominates the Consumer MPL ABS category with about 50% market share. The mortgage sub-segment currently has an even split amongst DBRS, Fitch and Kroll.

III. New Issuance Spreads

New issuance spreads in 4Q16 continued to tighten across capital structures, reflecting a healthy risk appetite in the capital markets. Further, we saw a continued preference for senior tranches over riskier subordinated bonds. As reflected in the exhibit below, this overall senior preference leads to a steepening of the overall term structure, with investors demanding higher premiums for riskier tranches— and this remains true across all loan segments. This is particularly evident in student sub-segment. Credit spread curves shifted downward in parallel, suggesting an overall yield compression and favorable credit environment in 4Q16.

  1. Outlook

The outlook for the year ahead presents new challenges and opportunities for marketplace lenders.

We expect higher volatility from rising rates, increased regulatory uncertainty, and an exit from a post-crisis period characterized by unusually benign credit performance.

We see opportunities for lenders, as consumer borrowers move out of the de-leveraging phase, which expands the total addressable market. We also see increased bank partnerships as banks seek to improve their ROE and cover their cost of capital by partnering with MPL originators.

Higher Interest Rates

High financing costs continue to driving a wedge between would-be whole loan buyers and originators. Higher short-term interest rates from a Fed tightening cycle will further reduce net margins for whole loan investors.

Platforms that can successfully pass on rates to borrowers to offset the reduction in net interest margin reduction, increase operating efficiencies, or improve execution in the ABS market stand to take market share. We expect Fed rate hike as a continuation of a tightening cycle. Higher rates will leader to higher ABS coupons for 2017. Therefore, we expect to see originators re-price interest rates on MPL loans.

Higher Volatility from Regulatory Uncertainty

Although the regulatory outlook is constructive, regulatory uncertainty remains high.

Market participants are optimistic. Financial stocks as reflected by the KBW Index have rallied over 20% since Election Day pricing in greater growth from deregulation and earnings from higher rates. Markets expect a bias to action from the Trump administration, a more favorable regulatory outlook, and potential for relief on risk retention, bank capital

  • liquidity requirements, and a reduction in CFPB and SEC enforcement actions. Markets appear to be pricing in near perfect execution of an idealized regulatory environment. We see this as unlikely.

The President-elect Trump’s transition team, including the nominee for Treasury Secretary, has indicated the new administration wants to “strip back” parts of Dodd-Frank. While the new administration has made some general statements about Dodd-Frank, it’s too early to tell which changes may materialize.

Within MPL specifically, the SEC, the OCC, and state regulators have differing views on jurisdiction and approach to regulation.

Moreover, given the cloture rules in the Senate which require 60 votes to overcome a filibuster, we expect the pace of regulatory relief will be slower than most market participants expect

Re-Normalization of Credit Performance

We are now seven years behind the Great Recession. Consistent with Fair Credit Reporting Act waiting period requirements, derogatory credit items (“derogs”) associated with bankruptcy, foreclosure, and short sales will fall off borrower credit bureau reports in 2017. As a result, we expect an expansion of credit eligible borrowers.

Also, borrowers that defended their credit scores through the cycle have positively self-selected. All things being equal, a borrower with a credit score of 700 today is not as strong as a borrower with a score of 700 after the Great Recession.

For 2017, we expect:

  1. Robust growth—a 47% increase in ABS volumes and greater dealer participation
  1. Continued shift to standardized, repeat issuance
  1. New products and additional modes of distribution
  1. Continued trend of bank partnership
  1. Greater investments in 3rd party solutions to improve investor confidence

Continued Growth in ABS Issuance Volumes

As marketplace lending loan growth rates in the US have accelerated over the last few years, lenders have become increasingly reliant on institutional capital, with many platforms particularly focused on securitization as core pillar of funding.

Rated securitization has moved from a coming-of-age milestone in the maturation of an originator, to an essential pillar for funding new origination. We forecast a 47% growth in ABS issuance under our base case scenario.

The re-normalization of credit performance will create significant analytical challenges for underwriting and investment analysis. For instance, as losses will revert to historical levels, models trained on post-crisis data will tend to underestimate losses.

Further, lenders face new constraints in how they manage their risk from consumer protection regulation such as the CARD Act of 2009, which among other rules, eliminated “universal default” as a mechanism for mitigating risk.

Advanced risk analytics and historical data (such as offerings produced from uniting the TransUnion dataset with PeerIQ analytics) will play an important role in risk assessment and management for originations and investors alike.

Strong ABS Issuance Outlook

As we noted in our prior securitization tracker, numerous factors—platform rate increases, tighter underwriting, spread tightening in the primary and secondary ABS markets—improve the economics for whole loan buyers that fund via securitization.

Exhibit 15 below confirms our thesis that securitization is an essential pillar for the marketplace lending industry. Our analysis finds that the percentage of loans securitized via ABS stands at an all-time high of 70%.


Shifting Towards Standardized and Repeat Issuance

We anticipate greater participation in the securitization space as one-off issuers seek to become repeat issuers to optimize deal cost and capital market distribution.

PeerIQ anticipates the rise of contributed collateral “club deals” as platforms seek to dive standardization in deal terms while also offering whole loan investors a quarterly path to liquidity.

The growth in club deals will usher in a higher level of data homogenization, greater consistency in deal structure, increased data integrity, and consistent valuation methods.

New Products and Additional Modes of Distribution

Outside of securitization, additional modes of distribution will emerge. RiverNorth received SEC approval for a MPL-dedicated close-end fund in Q3, signaling the maturation of another major funding source for marketplace lending platforms. Other auxiliary funding channels including asset managers offering term capital, CUSIPs, private equity, and seasoning vehicles will expand the investors base for marketplace lending category.

Bank Partnerships

The seismic regulatory changes post the Great Recession of 2008 has forced the global banking sector to adjust the pre-2008 business model.

We argued in prior research that banks can improve their ROE position by funding or financing whole loans from marketplace lenders, and that most banks will choose to partner with marketplace lenders rather than compete.

We believe 2017 will feature a number of bank partnerships with non-banks, and increased competition from traditional banks.

We expect traditional banks to cooperate with marketplace lenders to marry their low-cost funding profile with low-cost operations of marketplace lenders.

Greater Investments in 3rd Party Solutions

To gain investor confidence, marketplace lenders are now adjusting to the demand from warehouse lenders and whole loan investors for greater transparency and due diligence, including independent reviews, “hot” back-up servicing arrangements, verification, credit validation and heightened data integrity standards.

Further, the recent uptick in delinquency and losses in SME and other sub-segments, in general, leads to a persistent focus on fundamentals, such as credit underwriting and acquisition cost.

Originators and ABS investors will extend their investments in 3rd party data and analytics for a variety of investment and distribution activities, such as structuring deal waterfalls, determining deal collateral triggers, monitoring deal performance, coordinating club securitization deals, and improving investor confidence with loan-level data transparency.

The above trends highlight the need for 3rd party analytics, such as those offered by PeerIQ, to improve transparency, standardization, comparability, with the goal of improving investor confidence and the smooth functioning of ABS markets.

We remain optimistic on the marketplace lending ecosystem. The broad secular trends underpinning non-bank lending growth and the global demand for yield remain intact.

Appendix: Marketplace Lending Securitizations to Date

TickerTypeOriginatorShelfIssuerIssue DateCollat AmtCreditAmtInitial WALCoupoInitialEst.MoodS&PDBRFitcKrollRate
($mm)Support($mm)(yrs)n TypeCoupoPricingysShd
SOFI 2016-F A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Dec-16131.6616.1%40.73.22Floating1.95n/aA2Rated
SOFI 2016-F A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Dec-16131.6616.1%82.83.48Fixed3.02n/aA2Rated
SOFI 2016-F BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Dec-16131.6611.0%7.29.51Variable4.45n/aBaa2Rated
LCIT 2016-NP2 AConsumerLending ClubLCITLendingClub2-Dec-16121.7335.5%85.31.6Fixed3.00195BBBRated
LCIT 2016-NP2 BConsumerLending ClubLCITLendingClub2-Dec-16121.7323.0%16.42.4Fixed6.00458BB+Rated
SFPMT 2016-1A 1A6MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.7915.0%84.14.8Variable3.00220AAAAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A 1A8MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.7915.0%28.04.8Variable3.00210AAAAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A 1AMFMortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.796.1%11.84.8Variable3.00250AAAAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A 2A6MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.7915.0%23.53.66Variable2.50195AAAAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A 2A8MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.7915.0%7.83.66Variable2.50180AAAAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A 2AMFMortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.796.1%3.33.66Variable2.50215AAAAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A B1MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.793.7%4.0n/aVariable3.17n/aAAAAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A B2MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.792.3%2.4n/aVariable3.17n/aAAARated
SFPMT 2016-1A B3MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.791.6%1.2n/aVariable3.17n/aBBBBBBBBBRated
SFPMT 2016-1A B4MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.791.1%0.9n/aVariable3.17n/aBBBBBBRated
SFPMT 2016-1A B5MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.790.6%0.8n/aVariable3.17n/aBBBRated
SFPMT 2016-1A B6MortgageSoFiSFPMTSoFi1-Dec-16168.790.0%1.0n/aVariable3.17n/a0
SOFI 2016-E A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Nov-16584.4216.4%164.62.97Floating1.3885AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-E A2AStudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Nov-16584.4216.5%203.31.25Fixed1.6355
SOFI 2016-E A2BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Nov-16584.4216.5%155.24.63Fixed2.4990AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-E BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Nov-16584.4210.6%37.0n/aFixed3.44175
SOFI 2016-E CStudentSoFiSOFISoFi22-Nov-16584.426.7%24.48.43Variable4.43265Baa2ALRated
SCLP 2016-5 AConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi18-Nov-16250.0225.2%188.31.86Fixed3.06n/aAA+Rated
SCLP 2016-5 BConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi18-Nov-16250.0215.1%25.44.98Fixed4.55n/a
INSKT 2016-1 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt2-Nov-1624.8030.7%17.21.02Fixed4.00n/a
INSKT 2016-1 BConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt2-Nov-1624.809.2%5.33.23Fixed11.00n/a
EARN 2016-D A1StudentEarnestEARNEarnest31-Oct-16174.7413.5%51.33.69Floating2.16140AAALRated
EARN 2016-D A2StudentEarnestEARNEarnest31-Oct-16174.7413.5%104.23.56Fixed2.72155AAALRated
EARN 2016-D BStudentEarnestEARNEarnest31-Oct-16174.746.1%13.44.16Fixed3.80260BBBRated
EARN 2016-D CStudentEarnestEARNEarnest31-Oct-16174.742.9%5.94.33Fixed4.39500BBRated
CBSLT 2016-B A1StudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond20-Oct-16168.6315.0%86.73.92Fixed2.73155A1AALRated
CBSLT 2016-B A2StudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond20-Oct-16168.6315.0%64.23.79Floating2.21145A1AALRated
CBSLT 2016-B BStudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond20-Oct-16168.635.0%17.74.4Fixed4.00280BBBRated
MHMT 2016-LC1 AConsumerLending ClubMHMTProspect13-Oct-16314.1435.5%204.20.62Fixed4.19336
MHMT 2016-LC1 BConsumerLending ClubMHMTProspect13-Oct-16314.1423.0%39.31.63Fixed6.15396
MHMT 2016-LC1 CConsumerLending ClubMHMTProspect13-Oct-16314.1410.0%39.32Fixed10.00n/a
SCLP 2016-3 AConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi13-Oct-16599.9424.7%451.71.85Fixed3.05200AARated
SCLP 2016-3 BConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi13-Oct-16599.9414.6%60.94.97Variable4.49233BBBBBBRated
SOFI 2016-D A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi19-Sep-16483.0429.6%142.83.31Floating1.6095AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-D A2AStudentSoFiSOFISoFi19-Sep-16483.0427.8%134.41.22Fixed1.5355AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-D A2BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi19-Sep-16483.0426.7%128.85.02Fixed2.34110AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-D BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi19-Sep-16483.046.4%30.78.77Variable3.23175A1AALRated
SCLP 2016-4 AConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi13-Sep-16223.1020.5%178.51.96Fixed3.18214ARated
SCLP 2016-4 BConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi13-Sep-16223.1017.0%7.85Variable4.83358BBB+Rated
SCLP 2016-4 CConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi13-Sep-16223.109.5%16.75.12Variable5.92467BBB-Rated
CILO 2016-LD1 AConsumerCross River BankCILOEllington24-Aug-16112.9130.0%87.01.18FIXED3.96396
CILO 2016-LD1 BConsumerCross River BankCILOEllington24-Aug-16112.9115.0%18.73.13FIXED5.50550
AVNT 2016-C AConsumerAvantAVNTAvant16-Aug-16312.5956.9%138.00.39Fixed2.96350A-Rated
AVNT 2016-C BConsumerAvantAVNTAvant16-Aug-16312.5931.5%79.21.56Fixed4.92700BBB-Rated
AVNT 2016-C CConsumerAvantAVNTAvant16-Aug-16312.5919.3%38.12.5Fixed8.83779BBRated
LCIT 2016-NP1 AConsumerLending ClubLCITLendingClub4-Aug-16135.48n/a86.7n/aFixed3.75297
LCIT 2016-NP1 BConsumerLending ClubLCITLendingClub4-Aug-16135.48n/a16.7n/aFixed6.50560
MFT 2016-1A AConsumerCross River BankMFTMarlette2-Aug-16205.4472.5%148.9n/aFixed3.06225ARated
MFT 2016-1A BConsumerCross River BankMFTMarlette2-Aug-16205.448.7%18.0n/aFixed4.78385BBBRated
MFT 2016-1A CConsumerCross River BankMFTMarlette2-Aug-16205.448.7%18.0n/aFixed9.09825BBRated
SCLP 2016-2 AConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi1-Aug-16575.5226.5%425.91.84Fixed3.09215AARated
SCLP 2016-2 BConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi1-Aug-16575.5217.0%54.74.87Variable4.77365BBBBBBRated
EARN 2016-C A1StudentEarnestEARNEarnest29-Jul-16200.7528.3%56.83.62Floating2.33185AALRated
EARN 2016-C A2StudentEarnestEARNEarnest29-Jul-16200.7559.3%119.03.57Fixed2.68180AALRated
EARN 2016-C BStudentEarnestEARNEarnest29-Jul-16200.756.8%13.74.03Fixed4.46340BBBRated


TickerTypeOriginatorShelfIssuerIssue DateCollat AmtCreditAmt ($mm)Initial WALCouponInitialEst.MoodysS&PDBRS   FitchKrollRated
($mm)Support (%)(yrs)TypeCouponPricing
SOFI 2016-C A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi27-Jul-16467.5027.5%128.63.26Floating1.59110AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-C A2AStudentSoFiSOFISoFi27-Jul-16467.5030.5%142.51.26Fixed1.4865AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-C A2BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi27-Jul-16467.5026.0%121.74.98Fixed2.36135AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-C BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi27-Jul-16467.506.4%29.88.49Variable3.35200A2AALRated
SCLP 2016-1 AConsumerSoFiSCLPSoFi27-Jun-16506.4025.5%379.82.3Fixed3.26238AARated
SOFI 2016-B A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi26-May-16427.0323.7%101.43.28Floating1.72120AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-B A2AStudentSoFiSOFISoFi26-May-16427.0328.7%122.71.14Fixed1.6880AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-B A2BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi26-May-16427.0330.8%131.54.78Fixed2.74145AaaAAARated
SOFI 2016-B BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi26-May-16427.035.6%24.18.25Fixed3.80225A2AHRated
ONDK 2016-1A ASMEOnDeckONDKOnDeck17-May-16265.9623.6%211.52.28Fixed4.21325BBB+ARated
ONDK 2016-1A BSMEOnDeckONDKOnDeck17-May-16265.969.6%38.52.71Fixed7.63670BB-BBBLRated
EARN 2016-B A1StudentEarnestEARNEarnest11-May-16241.9327.2%65.83.69Floating2.57205AARated
EARN 2016-B A2StudentEarnestEARNEarnest11-May-16241.9361.9%149.63.5Fixed3.02200AARated
EARN 2016-B BStudentEarnestEARNEarnest11-May-16241.934.0%9.64.17Variable4.81375BBBBBB+Rated
AVNT 2016-B AConsumerAvantAVNTAvant28-Apr-16344.8349.1%179.10.56Fixed3.92325A-Rated
AVNT 2016-B BConsumerAvantAVNTAvant28-Apr-16344.8326.8%76.71.83Fixed7.80700BBB-Rated
AVNT 2016-B CConsumerAvantAVNTAvant28-Apr-16344.8313.8%44.82.73Fixed10.601,150BBRated
CBSLT 2016-A A1StudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond21-Apr-16162.7257.6%93.84.3Fixed3.32225AHRated
CBSLT 2016-A A2StudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond21-Apr-16162.7229.9%48.64.21Floating2.72225AHRated
CBSLT 2016-A BStudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond21-Apr-16162.726.6%10.84.2Fixed4.00395BBBRated
CHAI 2016-PM1 AConsumerProsperCHAICiti31-Mar-16314.5633.0%212.30.97Fixed4.65400A-ARated
CHAI 2016-PM1 BConsumerProsperCHAICiti31-Mar-16314.5625.1%24.92.44Fixed7.67700BBB-BBBRated
CHAI 2016-PM1 CConsumerProsperCHAICiti31-Mar-16314.5612.0%41.22.83Fixed10.261,145BBB-Rated
CHAI 2016-MF1 AConsumerMarletteCHAICiti4-Mar-16156.5028.0%113.5n/aFixed4.48400ARated
CHAI 2016-MF1 BConsumerMarletteCHAICiti4-Mar-16156.5019.2%13.7n/aFixed6.64600BBBRated
CHAI 2016-MF1 CConsumerMarletteCHAICiti4-Mar-16156.5010.5%13.7n/aFixed10.39990BBRated
SOFI 2016-A A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi4-Mar-16591.5122.6%133.63.8Floating2.27200Aa2AAARated
SOFI 2016-A A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi4-Mar-16591.5162.2%367.93.65Fixed2.76205Aa2AAARated
SOFI 2016-A BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi4-Mar-16591.518.4%49.94.14Fixed3.57350Baa2BBBHRated
AVNT 2016-A AConsumerAvantAVNTAvant26-Feb-16344.9151.0%172.40.45Fixed4.11350A-Rated
AVNT 2016-A BConsumerAvantAVNTAvant26-Feb-16344.9130.0%72.41.68Fixed7.65700BBB-Rated
AVNT 2016-A CConsumerAvantAVNTAvant26-Feb-16344.9114.0%55.22.66Fixed9.79naBBRated
MPLT 2016-LD1 AConsumerLoanDepotMPLTJefferies19-Feb-16100.0026.0%74.01.31Fixed5.25451
MPLT 2016-LD1 BConsumerLoanDepotMPLTJefferies19-Feb-16100.0011.5%14.53.89Fixed9.50849
EARN 2016-A A1StudentEarnestEARNEarnest10-Feb-16119.4829.1%34.73.51Floating1.99215ARated
EARN 2016-A A2StudentEarnestEARNEarnest10-Feb-16119.4858.8%70.23.51Fixed2.50215ARated
EARN 2016-A BStudentEarnestEARNEarnest10-Feb-16119.485.9%7.13.8Fixed2.50290BBBRated
MPLT 2015-OD4 ASMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies24-Dec-15151.2115.0%134.9n/aFixed3.25287ARated
MPLT 2015-OD4 BSMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies24-Dec-15151.215.0%15.9n/aFixed5.25412BBBRated
CHAI 2015-PM3 AConsumerProsperCHAICiti18-Dec-15299.1146.5%161.50.78Fixed2.56190(P)A3A+Rated
CHAI 2015-PM3 BConsumerProsperCHAICiti18-Dec-15299.1126.5%59.82.2Fixed4.31350(P)Baa3BBB+Rated
CHAI 2015-PM3 CConsumerProsperCHAICiti18-Dec-15299.1112.0%43.43.37Fixed6.99525(P)Ba3BB-Rated
MPLT 2015-CB2 AConsumerCircleBackMPLTJefferies15-Dec-15151.2022.0%119.4n/aFixed5.00na
MPLT 2015-CB2 BConsumerCircleBackMPLTJefferies15-Dec-15151.2017.0%7.6n/aFixed6.50na
AMPLT 2015-A AConsumerAvantAMPLTAvant19-Nov-15194.4030.0%136.11.07Fixed5.00406
AMPLT 2015-A BConsumerAvantAMPLTAvant19-Nov-15194.4020.0%19.41.66Fixed6.75581
AMPLT 2015-A CConsumerAvantAMPLTAvant19-Nov-15194.4010.0%19.41.66Fixed8.75781
SOFI 2015-D A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi18-Nov-15573.0427.0%154.93.86Floating2.02150Aa2AAARated
SOFI 2015-D A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi18-Nov-15573.0458.4%334.83.74Fixed2.72150Aa2AAARated
SOFI 2015-D BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi18-Nov-15573.048.1%46.74.64Fixed3.59235Baa2BBBHRated
MPLT 2015-LD1 AConsumerLoanDepotMPLTJefferies13-Nov-1588.2818.0%123.01.74Fixed4.00381
MPLT 2015-LD1 BConsumerLoanDepotMPLTJefferies13-Nov-1588.2813.0%7.51.74Fixed6.00506
MPLT 2015-LD1 CConsumerLoanDepotMPLTJefferies13-Nov-1588.288.0%7.51.74Fixed8.00706
INSKT 2015-3 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt4-Nov-1542.00n/a32.0n/aFixed4.50439
INSKT 2015-3 BConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt4-Nov-1542.00n/a9.1n/aFixed9.50947
CHAI 2015-PM2 AConsumerProsperCHAICiti23-Oct-15419.7645.0%230.90.77Fixed2.35195A3Rated
CHAI 2015-PM2 BConsumerProsperCHAICiti23-Oct-15419.7624.5%86.12.19Fixed4.00275Baa3Rated
CHAI 2015-PM2 CConsumerProsperCHAICiti23-Oct-15419.7610.5%58.82.97Fixed5.96450Ba3Rated


TickerTypeOriginatorShelfIssuerIssue DateCollat AmtCreditAmt ($mm)Initial WALCouponInitialEst.MoodysS&PDBRS   FitchKrollRated
($mm)Support (%)(yrs)TypeCouponPricing
MPLT2015-AV2 AConsumerAvantMPLTJefferies16-Oct-15111.0130.6%86.3n/aFixed4.00351
MPLT2015-AV2 BConsumerAvantMPLTJefferies16-Oct-15111.0120.7%12.3n/aFixed5.75510
MPLT2015-AV2 CConsumerAvantMPLTJefferies16-Oct-15111.0110.7%12.3n/aFixed7.50685
MPLT2015-AV1 AConsumerAvantMPLTJefferies24-Sep-15126.5230.1%88.51.08Fixed4.00316
MPLT2015-AV1 BConsumerAvantMPLTJefferies24-Sep-15126.5220.1%12.61.69Fixed5.75495
MPLT2015-AV1 CConsumerAvantMPLTJefferies24-Sep-15126.5210.1%12.61.69Fixed7.50670
MPLT2015-OD3 ASMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies15-Sep-1579.6319.7%67.70.54Fixed3.25281
MPLT2015-OD3 BSMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies15-Sep-1579.6310.2%8.01.28Fixed5.25na
AVNT 2015-A AConsumerAvantAVNTAvant12-Aug-15140.0026.5%108.41.09Fixed4.00342
AVNT 2015-A BConsumerAvantAVNTAvant12-Aug-15140.0016.0%15.51.69Fixed6.00521
AVNT 2015-A CConsumerAvantAVNTAvant12-Aug-15140.005.5%15.51.69Fixed7.75721
MPLT2015-OD2 ASMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies12-Aug-1573.0615.5%59.00.42Fixed3.25289
MPLT2015-OD2 BSMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies12-Aug-1573.065.5%6.90.97Fixed5.25na
CHAI 2015-PM1 AConsumerProsperCHAICiti5-Aug-15420.9046.0%227.30.71Fixed1.85140A3Rated
CHAI 2015-PM1 BConsumerProsperCHAICiti5-Aug-15420.9025.5%86.32.08Fixed2.93200Baa3Rated
CHAI 2015-PM1 CConsumerProsperCHAICiti5-Aug-15420.9010.5%63.13.25Fixed5.01385Ba3Rated
SOFI 2015-C A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi4-Aug-15447.5630.5%136.53.81Floating1.57105Aa2AAARated
SOFI 2015-C A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi4-Aug-15447.5656.0%250.83.67Fixed2.5198Aa2AAARated
SOFI 2015-C BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi4-Aug-15447.566.8%30.35.41Fixed3.58184Baa2BBBHRated
INSKT 2015-2 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt10-Jul-154.50n/a3.6n/aFixed4.50438
INSKT 2015-2 BConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt10-Jul-154.50n/a0.8n/aFixed9.50946
CBSLT 2015-A A1StudentCommonBondCBSLTCommonBond24-Jun-15105.0091.8%96.4n/aFixed3.20165Baa2AHRated
SOFI 2015-B A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi9-Jun-15441.1833.2%146.73.75Floating1.57105Aa3AAAHRated
SOFI 2015-B A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi9-Jun-15441.1853.4%235.43.59Fixed2.51105Aa2AAAHRated
SOFI 2015-B BStudentSoFiSOFISoFi9-Jun-15441.186.8%29.85.14Fixed3.52165Baa3BBBRated
MPLT2015-OD1 ASMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies4-Jun-1552.0815.0%44.30.58Fixed3.25266
MPLT2015-OD1 BSMEOnDeckMPLTJefferies4-Jun-1552.085.0%5.21.19Fixed5.25na
MPLT2015-CB1 AConsumerCircleBackMPLTJefferies3-Jun-15110.0622.0%99.9n/aFixed4.00312
MPLT2015-CB1 BConsumerCircleBackMPLTJefferies3-Jun-15110.0617.0%6.3n/aFixed6.00511
ECLT 2014-1 AConsumerLending ClubECLTEaglewood1-May-15150.00n/a120.02.25Fixed3.50260
ECLT 2014-1 BConsumerLending ClubECLTEaglewood1-May-15150.00n/a22.52.54Fixed5.33429
INSKT 2015-1 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt31-Mar-154.31n/a3.7n/aFixed4.00396
BLT 2015-1 AConsumerProsperBLTBlue Elephant25-Mar-1560.90n/a55.00.96Fixed3.12275
BLT 2015-1 BConsumerProsperBLTBlue Elephant25-Mar-1560.90n/a8.92.56Fixed5.56475
BLT 2015-1 CConsumerProsperBLTBlue Elephant25-Mar-1560.90n/a3.6n/aFixed0.00n/a
GLCT 2015-A AConsumerProsperGLCTGarrison2-Mar-15190.26n/a154.11.52Fixed3.96324
GLCT 2015-A BConsumerProsperGLCTGarrison2-Mar-15190.26n/a9.41.52Fixed5.43472
GLCT 2015-B AConsumerProsperGLCTGarrison2-Mar-15120.58n/a97.41.52Fixed3.96324
GLCT 2015-B BConsumerProsperGLCTGarrison2-Mar-15120.58n/a5.91.52Fixed5.43472
CCOLT 2015-1 AConsumerProsperCCOLTBlackRock9-Feb-15306.7123.5%281.31.05Fixed2.82240Baa3Rated
CCOLT 2015-1 BConsumerProsperCCOLTBlackRock9-Feb-15306.7111.0%45.42.86Fixed5.21395Ba3Rated
SOFI 2015-A A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi29-Jan-15313.80n/a151.53.89Floating1.72125A2AAARated
SOFI 2015-A A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi29-Jan-15313.80n/a162.33.47Fixed2.42125A2AAARated
GLCII 2014-A AConsumerLending ClubGLCIIGarrison29-Dec-14153.00n/a109.81.35Fixed4.00355
GLCII 2014-A BConsumerLending ClubGLCIIGarrison29-Dec-14153.00n/a9.51.35Fixed6.00555
INSKT 2014-2 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt22-Dec-147.50n/a7.1n/aFixed4.00396
INSKT 2014-2 BConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt22-Dec-147.50n/a0.6n/aFixed9.00895
SOFI 2014-B A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi10-Nov-14303.20n/a105.73.89Floating1.77125A2AAALRated
SOFI 2014-B A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi10-Nov-14303.20n/a197.53.3Fixed2.55130A2AAALRated
CANF 2014-1A ASMECAN CapitalCANFCAN Capital17-Oct-14200.02n/a171.02.9Fixed3.12210AARated
CANF 2014-1A BSMECAN CapitalCANFCAN Capital17-Oct-14200.02n/a20.03.4Fixed4.26221BBB-BBBLRated
KABB 2014-1RT A22SMEKabbageKABBKabbage25-Sep-14n/an/a575.32.56Floating3.27209A-Rated
KABB 2014-1RT B2ASMEKabbageKABBKabbage25-Sep-14n/an/a168.62.56Floating10.52907BB-Rated
KABB 2014-1RT B2BSMEKabbageKABBKabbage25-Sep-14n/an/a0.02.56Fixed3.00192BB-Rated
KABB 2014-1RT B2CSMEKabbageKABBKabbage25-Sep-14n/an/a21.12.56Floating13.521,234B+Rated
GARST 2014-A AConsumerProsperGARSTGarrison18-Jul-1445.54n/a36.91.52Fixed3.00233
GARST 2014-A BConsumerProsperGARSTGarrison18-Jul-1445.54n/a2.31.52Fixed4.00333
SOFI 2014-A A1StudentSoFiSOFISoFi14-Jul-14280.69n/a125.53.69Floating2.12160AARated
SOFI 2014-A A2StudentSoFiSOFISoFi14-Jul-14280.69n/a125.53.72Fixed3.02165AARated


TickerTypeOriginatorShelfIssuerIssue DateCollat AmtCreditAmt ($mm)Initial WALCouponInitialEst.Moodys   S&PDBRS   Fitch    KrollRated
($mm)Support (%)(yrs)TypeCouponPricing
GLCT 2014-A AConsumerProsperGLCTGarrison2-Jul-14169.21n/a147.61.53Fixed3.00253
GLCT 2014-A BConsumerProsperGLCTGarrison2-Jul-14169.21n/a9.01.53Fixed4.00353
INSKT 2014-1 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt28-May-14n/an/a7.1n/aFixed3.50345
ONDK 2014-1A ASMEOnDeckONDKOnDeck8-May-14183.20n/a156.72.32Fixed3.15250BBBRated
ONDK 2014-1A BSMEOnDeckONDKOnDeck8-May-14183.20n/a18.32.8Fixed5.68477BBRated
SOFI 2013-A AStudentSoFiSOFISoFi23-Dec-13151.80n/a151.84.35Fixed3.75245ARated
INSKT 2013-2 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt17-Dec-13n/an/a2.6n/aFixed4.25421
INSKT 2013-2 BConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt17-Dec-13n/an/a0.6n/aFixed11.001,096
INSKT 2013-1 AConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt4-Oct-131.57n/a1.1n/aFixed4.50444
INSKT 2013-1 BConsumerProsperINSKTInsikt4-Oct-131.57n/a0.3n/aFixed12.001,197
ECLT 2013-1 AConsumerLending ClubECLTEaglewood26-Sep-13100.00n/a75.02.37Fixed4.30371
ECLT 2013-1 BConsumerLending ClubECLTEaglewood26-Sep-13100.00n/a24.02.44Fixed8.00739

About the author: PeerIQ offers portfolio monitoring and loan surveillance, structured finance analytics, third-party reporting, pricing and valuation and advisory services across both whole loans and ABS products.

Disclosures Section

This document is for general information and for the purposes of facilitating a discussion only, and is not intended, and does not, constitute a recommendation or offer to sell, or solicitation of any offer to buy, securities, or any other financial instrument, or a solicitation for any other action of the recipient. PeerIQ (the “Company”) disclaims any and all liability relating to a decision based on or for reliance on this document. The information, estimates, forecasts or opinions included in this document are supplied for your private use and information, and are for discussion purposes only. The information contained herein shall not be deemed to constitute investment advice and should not be relied upon as the basis for a decision to enter into any transaction now or in the future. By providing this document, the Company is not acting and shall not be deemed to be acting as an investment adviser. Any person considering an investment should seek independent advice on the suitability of the particular investment and should (i) consult their financial, accounting, tax and legal advisors prior to any investment; and (ii) inform themselves as to (a) the appropriateness of said investment, (b) the legal requirements within their own jurisdictions for the purchase or holding of said investment, (c) any foreign exchange restrictions which may affect them, and (d) the income and other tax consequences which may apply in their own jurisdictions relevant to the purchase, holding or disposal of any securities acquired as a result of such an investment. The information provided in this document does not constitute, and may not be used for the purposes of, an offer to sell or the solicitation of an offer to buy shares of any security of the Company or any affiliate.

The Company makes no representation or warranty, express or implied, as to, or assumes any liability responsibility for, the accuracy, reliability or completeness of any information whatsoever contained herein, including without limitation any information supplied directly by the Company, any information supplied by third parties and included herein, and any information, estimates, forecasts or opinions prepared on the basis of any of the foregoing. The Company shall not be in any way responsible or assume any liability for any act or omission made by any person in reliance on this document or any information contained herein. Although some information herein has been provided by the Company, the information herein is based on information furnished by third parties, the accuracy and completeness of which has not been verified by the Company or any other person. These materials may also contain historical market data; however, historical market trends are not reliable indicators of future market behavior. Any historical investment results of any person or entity described in this material are not indicative of the future investment results. Such results are intended only to give potential investors information concerning the general experience of the relevant person or entity are not intended as a representation or warranty by the Company or any other person or entity as to the actual composition of or performance of any future investments or other financially-related indicators.

This report is provided subject to the terms and conditions of any agreement that the clients may have entered into with the Company. The information is private and confidential and for the use of the clients only. For the sake of protection to persons or investors other than the clients where the former are not authorized to receive this report, this report must not be reproduced in whole or in part by any means except for the personal reference of the clients. No part of this material may be reproduced, distributed or transmitted or otherwise made available without prior consent of the Company. Additionally, the content, data and information presented in this report is expressly protected under and subject to U.S. copyright law, with all rights arising thereunder vesting in the Company. The trademarks and service marks contained herein are the property of their respective owners. Any unauthorized use or disclosure is strictly prohibited. The Company may pursue legal action if the unauthorized use results in any defamation and/or reputational risk to the Company.


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About the author

George Popescu

Serial entrepreneur.

George sold and exited his most successful company, Boston Technologies (BT) group, in 2014. BT was a technology, market maker, high-frequency trading and inter-broker broker-dealer in the FX Spot, precious metals and CFDs space company. George was the Founder and CEO and he boot-strapped from $0 to a $20+ million in revenue without any equity investment. BT has been #1 fastest growing company in Boston in 2011 according to the Boston Business Journal and the only company being in top 10 fastest in 2012-13 as it was #5 in 2012. BT has been on the Inc. 500/5000 list of fastest growing companies in the US for 4 years in a row ( #143, #373, #897 and #1270). After the company sale in July 2014 until February 2015 George was Head-of-Strategy for Currency Mountain ( ), a USD 100 million+ holding company focused on retail and medium institutional currencies, precious metals, stocks, fixed income and commodities businesses.

• Over the last 10 years, George founded 10 companies in online lending, craft beer brewery, exotic sports car rental space, hedge funds, peer-reviewed scientific journal ( Journal of Cellular and Molecular medicine…) and more. George advised 30+ early stage start-ups in different fields. George was also a mentor at MIT’s Venture Mentoring Services and Techstar Fintech in NY.

• Previously George obtained 3 Master's Degrees: a Master's of Science from MIT working on 3D printing, a Master’s in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science from Supelec, France and a Master's in Nanosciences from Paris XI University. Previously he worked as a visiting scientist at MIT in Bio-engineering for 2 years. George had 3 undergrad majors: Maths, Physics and Chemistry. His scientific career led to about 10 publications and patents.

• On the business side, Boston Business Journal has named me in the top 40 under 40 in 2012 in recognition of his business achievements.

• George is originally from Romania and grew up in Paris, France.

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