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12 de dezembro de 2016
SAN JOSE, Calif. — December 9, 2016
The student loan crisis in the US is getting much worse — student loan debt is over US$ 1,3 trillion and is increasing by more than US$ 2.700 per second. New research from FICO reveals the sharp rise of student loan debt over the last 10 years, and shows that people with heavy student loans are less likely to have mortgages.
The research shows that:
Source: FICO Blog - www.fico.com/en/blogs
FICO also researched the impact of student loans on other types of borrowing, with the most dramatic finding in mortgages. Among people 25-34 years old:
“Our data shows that people with active student loans are far less likely to have mortgages than consumers without student loans,” said Ethan Dornhelm, who leads the FICO® Score analytics team. “It may be that student loans hinder the capacity and/or willingness of people to buy houses and take out credit cards, or it may be that people unable to pay off their student debt may be less likely to be able to afford mortgages and new credit.”
There is also a correlation between higher student loan debt and lower utilization of revolving credit, such as credit cards. From 2005 to 2015, the average student loan debt shot up from US$ 5.363 to US$ 12.951 among consumers aged 25-34. During this time, average credit card debt in this group fell from US$ 4.174 to US$ 2,925.
Student loans also have a clear relationship to credit quality. For consumers aged 30-34 who have closed out their student loans, the average FICO Score is 697. The average FICO Score for people in this age group with open student loans is 653.
“This score disparity is yet another reflection of the drag that student loans are placing on consumer credit activity years after most people are out of school,” said Dornhelm.
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