Ed Bellamy is an associate in the Securities, Capital Markets, and Finance practices of the Corporate Department of the London office of Paul Hastings, and his practice largely concentrates on the structuring and documentation of structured finance, securitization, and real estate finance transactions.
Mr. Bellamy's structured finance and securitization practice includes advising arrangers, investors, loan servicers/administrators, non-bank loan originators, and service providers across a wide range of structured finance and securitization products, in particular in relation to securitization of loans backed by consumer, residential mortgage, and commercial mortgage debt. He advises on asset acquisition and financing structures, warehouse financing, and the securitization and trading of loan assets. Mr. Bellamy also advises with respect to any related regulatory issues and derivative products.
Mr. Bellamy's real estate finance practice is primarily focused on advising real estate debt funds and financial institutions with respect to the financing, refinancing, and enforcement of senior and mezzanine loan origination, development finance transactions, loan on loan transactions, and NPL portfolio transactions across both the U.K. and Europe.
Mr. Bellamy also has significant experience in debt capital markets, including representing arrangers, investors, and trustees with respect to LPN, convertible bond, sovereign bond, and high yield bond offerings and additionally has been involved in various multijurisdictional bond restructurings and other liability management exercises.
This Practice Note examines the documents which are required for a residential mortgage backed securities transaction from pricing to closing, including the key parties of each document and the main points to consider in each document
This Practice Note summarises the structure of commercial mortgage-backed securities transactions and the key parties, documents and terms involved in such transactions. As with all financing techniques and transactions there are numerous permutations as to how the precise terms of each such transaction operates which are beyond the scope of this Practice Note. In addition, unless expressly set out, the requirements of particular jurisdictions, including in particular the requirements of the United States, with respect to a commercial mortgage-backed securities transaction are not specifically considered
This Practice Note sets out an introduction to the structure of residential mortgage-backed securities (RMBS) transactions and the key parties, documents and terms involved in such transactions
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