Angelo Mozilo Net Worth

Angelo Mozilo Net Worth: Angelo Mozilo is an American executive who has a net worth of $600 million. Angelo Mozilo was born in 1938 in The Bronx, New York City, New York. He is best known as the former chairman of the board and CEO of Countrywide Financial (until July 1, 2008).
Angelo Mozilo is a member of CEOs

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Businessperson, Banker
Birth Year 1938
Birth Place Italy
Net Worth: $600 Million
Gender: Male

💰 Net worth: $600 Million (2022)

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Countrywide was a pioneer in the nationwide non-bank mortgage industry. When subprime loans came onto the scene in the late '80s (Guardian S&L) and '90s (The Money Store), his company did not participate. He reportedly (privately) described the subprime loan mavericks of the '90s as crooks. His company, however, was losing business to the subprime lenders and had to compete with them or continue to lose market share. By the early 2000s, Countrywide began using subprime loans and Mozilo has gone on to symbolize, and bear the blame for, the subprime mortgage crisis. In a New York Times feature in 2008, Henry G. Cisneros, former secretary of HUD and member of the Countrywide board of directors, described Mozilo as "sick with stress—the final chapter of his life is the infamy that's been brought on him, or that he brought on himself." CNN named Mozilo as one of the Ten Most Wanted: Culprits' of the 2008 financial collapse in the United States, a theory further supported in Inside Job, an Academy Award-winning documentary on the global financial crisis.

Over many years, Mozilo sold hundreds of millions of dollars in stock, personally, even while publicly touting the stock and using shareholder funds to buy back stock to support the share price. On June 4, 2009, the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission charged him with insider trading and securities fraud; the terms of the settlement allowed Mozilo to avoid acknowledging any wrongdoing. Countrywide was to pay $20 million of the $67.5 million penalty because of an indemnification agreement that was part of Mozilo's employment contract. In February 2011, the U.S. dropped its criminal investigation into the facts behind the civil settlement. In 2014, however, Bloomberg Businessweek reported that Angelo Mozilo was not yet in the clear with the U.S. government, which was reportedly preparing a new lawsuit against the former head of Countrywide Financial for his role in the housing collapse.