The Federal Housing Administration (FHA) loan repayment calculators offer loan repayment options that are intended to help homeowners avoid being evicted, according to a new report.

The FHA’s Loan Repayment Calculator (LRC) app is used by tens of millions of borrowers every month.

It’s the only app that calculates monthly loan repayments and includes the ability to pay off a loan, according the report.

In the app, borrowers can select the amount they want to pay, as well as their loan amount and the duration of the loan.

It also includes a range of loan forgiveness options.

The report, called “The FHA Loan Repair Calculator: Where It’s Gone Wrong,” found that in 2016, the LRC app made about $8.5 billion in loan repayances and the FHFA’s Loan Reduction Calculator app made $8 million.

The calculator was introduced in 2014, and was updated in 2016.

In 2016, it reported about $1.5 trillion in loan debt, according a spokesperson for the FHS.

LRC and the other apps that use the same data and information have been used by more than 2 million borrowers in the last five years, according an FHA spokesperson.

The LRC has been criticized for its inaccurate figures.

The app was criticized by some as a tool to help lenders sell mortgage products to the public, while others said it was used to help people who were evicted or in foreclosure.

FHA, which has been plagued by high loan defaults since the end of the financial crisis, was recently forced to pay a $10 million fine for not paying off about $2.7 billion in loans.

A federal appeals court ruled that the LRO app, which had been in operation for two years before being suspended, violated the law by allowing consumers to calculate loan repayment.

The agency has not released an update to the app since April.

The FTC also has not been able to reach a solution to the LRM app.

A FHA representative said the agency is still working with the FTC on a settlement and would be working with FHSA to determine how the app will be updated.

The new report comes on the heels of a report that found the Fannie Mae loan repayment app made over $100 million in loans over the last four years.

The government’s Financial Institutions Enforcement Network has been investigating the LRA app for more than a year.

The investigation focused on two loans that borrowers took out in 2014 and 2015.

In both cases, the loans were refinanced by the FHB, a federal program that helps homeowners with loans they owe back to banks.

FHB loan repayment applications were reviewed by the FTC.

The findings are based on a review of the app’s data, a review that revealed that about 60 percent of the loans that FHBP borrowers took on were refinancings, the FTC found.

The average borrower on the FHC loan repayment program had about $5,000 in total loan debt and a repayment period of about 10 years, the report said.

The other 30 percent of borrowers took loans that were “consolidated,” meaning they paid back a portion of the money they borrowed in full within the next six months.

The total number of borrowers who were approved for the consolidation loan repayment is about 1,000, according FHA.

“We know that FHA has a problem with its loan repayment apps,” said David T. Zaretsky, executive director of the nonprofit Center for Responsible Lending.

“The LRC was built for a certain type of customer, and the LRP app doesn’t help those types of customers.

It only provides the ability for people to take on new debt and to repay that debt more quickly.”

The FTC has not yet determined how many loans were submitted to the FHRM app that weren’t paid off.

It will be looking at how much FHA made from the LMR app and the FTC will also look at how many people applied for loan forgiveness through the FHTM app.

“This is an issue that will be addressed by the federal government and the federal agencies,” said Zaretsky.

The issue of loan repayment isn’t the only issue in the report, which was written by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and the Office of Fairness and Consumer Solutions.

“FHA’s LRC is designed to provide loan servicers with data that they can use to recommend loan modifications to borrowers,” said CFPB Deputy Director Mary B. Crockford in a statement.

“That data is then passed to borrowers in a process known as a ‘loan modification.'”

In 2017, the agency also investigated an FHMP app that allows borrowers to make their monthly payments online.

The bureau’s report found that FHP’s loan modification apps are also problematic.

The lenders use the LHR app to help borrowers