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UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549
FORM 10-K
(Mark One)
ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the fiscal year ended December 31, 2022
OR
TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the transition period from to
Commission File Number: 1-34354
ALTISOURCE PORTFOLIO SOLUTIONS S.A.
(Exact name of registrant as specified in its Charter)
Luxembourg98-0554932
(State or other jurisdiction of incorporation or organization)(I.R.S. Employer Identification No.)
33, Boulevard Prince Henri
L-1724 Luxembourg
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg
(352) 2060 2055
(Address and telephone number, including area code, of registrant’s principal executive offices)
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:
Title of each classTrading SymbolName of each exchange on which registered
Common Stock, $1.00 par valueASPSNASDAQ Global Select Market
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(g) of the Act:
None
Indicate by check mark if the registrant is a well-known seasoned issuer, as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act. Yes o No þ
Indicate by check mark if the registrant is not required to file reports pursuant to Section 13 or Section 15(d) of the Act. Yes o No þ
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant (1) has filed all reports required to be filed by Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to file such reports), and (2) has been subject to such filing requirements for the past 90 days.
Yes þ No o
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has submitted electronically every Interactive Data File required to be submitted pursuant to Rule 405 of Regulation S-T (§232.405 of this chapter) during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to submit such files). Yes þ No o
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a large accelerated filer, an accelerated filer, a non-accelerated filer, a smaller reporting company, or an emerging growth company. See definitions of “large accelerated filer,” “accelerated filer,” “smaller reporting company,” and “emerging growth company” in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act.
Large accelerated filer ☐
Accelerated filer ☐
Non-accelerated filer
Smaller reporting company
Emerging growth company
If an emerging growth company, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act. o
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has filed a report on and attestation to its management’s assessment of the effectiveness of its internal control over financial reporting under Section 404(b) of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act (15 U.S.C. 7262(b)) by the registered public accounting firm that prepared or issued its audit report. Yes No
If securities are registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act, indicate by check mark whether the financial statements of the registrant included in the filing reflect the correction of an error to previously issued financial statements.
Indicate by check mark whether any of those error corrections are restatements that required a recovery analysis of incentive-based compensation received by any of the registrant’s executive officers during the relevant recovery period pursuant to §240.10D-1(b).
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a shell company (as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Act). Yes  No
The aggregate market value of the voting stock held by non-affiliates of the registrant as of June 30, 2022 was $60,214,003 based on the closing share price as quoted on the NASDAQ Global Select Market on that day and the assumption that all directors and executive officers of the Company are affiliates. This determination of affiliate status is not necessarily a conclusive determination for any other purpose.
As of March 24, 2023, there were 20,814,821 outstanding shares of the registrant’s common stock (excluding 9,147,927 shares held as treasury stock).
DOCUMENTS INCORPORATED BY REFERENCE
Portions of the registrant’s Definitive Proxy Statement to be filed subsequent to the date hereof with the Securities and Exchange Commission pursuant to Regulation 14A in connection with the registrant’s Annual Meeting of Shareholders to be held on May 16, 2023 are incorporated by reference into Part III of this report. Such Definitive Proxy Statement will be filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission not later than 120 days after the conclusion of the registrant’s fiscal year ended December 31, 2022.


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TABLE OF CONTENTS

ALTISOURCE PORTFOLIO SOLUTIONS S.A.

FORM 10-K
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FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS
This Annual Report on Form 10-K and certain information incorporated herein by reference contain forward-looking statements within the safe harbor provisions of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. These statements may relate to, among other things, future events or our future performance or financial condition. Words such as “anticipate,” “intend,” “expect,” “may,” “could,” “should,” “would,” “plan,” “estimate,” “believe,” “predict,” “potential” or “continue” or the negative of these terms and comparable terminology are intended to identify such forward-looking statements. Such statements are based on expectations as to the future and are not statements of historical fact. Furthermore, forward-looking statements are not guarantees of future performance and involve a number of assumptions, risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially. Important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those suggested by the forward-looking statements include, but are not limited to, the risks discussed in Item 1A of Part I “Risk Factors.” We caution you not to place undue reliance on these forward-looking statements which reflect our view only as of the date of this report. We are under no obligation (and expressly disclaim any obligation) to update or alter any forward-looking statements contained herein to reflect any change in our expectations with regard thereto or change in events, conditions or circumstances on which any such statement is based.
PART I
Except as otherwise indicated or unless the context requires otherwise “Altisource,” the “Company,” “we,” “us,” or “our” refer to Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A., a Luxembourg société anonyme, or public limited liability company, together with its subsidiaries.
ITEM 1.    BUSINESS
The Company
Altisource® is an integrated service provider and marketplace for the real estate and mortgage industries. Combining operational excellence with a suite of innovative services and technologies, Altisource helps solve the demands of the ever-changing markets we serve.
We are publicly traded on the NASDAQ Global Select Market under the symbol “ASPS.” We are organized under the laws of the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg.
We have prepared our consolidated financial statements in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America (“GAAP”).
Reportable Segments
Our reportable segments are as follows:
Servicer and Real Estate segment provides loan servicers and real estate investors with solutions and technologies that span the mortgage and real estate lifecycle. Within the Servicer and Real Estate segment we provide:
Solutions
Our Solutions business includes property preservation and inspection services, title insurance (as an agent) and settlement services, real estate valuation services, foreclosure trustee services, and residential and commercial construction inspection and risk mitigation services.
Marketplace
Our Marketplace business includes the Hubzu® online real estate auction platform and real estate auction, real estate brokerage and asset management services.
Technology and software-as-a-service (“SaaS”) Products
Our Technology and SaaS Products business includes Equator® (a SaaS-based technology to manage real estate owned (“REO”), short sales, foreclosure, bankruptcy and eviction processes), Vendorly Invoice (a vendor invoicing and payment system), RentRange® (a single family rental data, analytics and rent-based valuation solution), REALSynergy® (a commercial loan servicing platform), and NestRangeTM (an automated valuation model and analytics solution).
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Origination segment provides originators with solutions and technologies that span the mortgage origination lifecycle. Within the Origination segment we provide:
Solutions
Our Solutions business includes title insurance (as an agent) and settlement services, real estate valuation services, and loan fulfillment, certification and certification insurance services.
Lenders One
Our Lenders One business includes management services provided to the Best Partners Mortgage Cooperative, Inc., doing business as Lenders One® (“Lenders One”), and certain loan manufacturing and capital markets services provided to the members of the Lenders One cooperative.
Technology and SaaS Products
Our Technology and SaaS Products business includes Vendorly Monitor (a vendor management platform), Lenders One Loan AutomationTM (“LOLA”) (a marketplace to order services and a tool to automate components of the loan manufacturing process), TrelixAITM (technology to manage the workflow and automate components of the loan fulfillment, pre and post-close quality control and service transfer processes), ADMS (a document management and data analytics delivery platform), and automated valuation technology.
Corporate and Others includes Pointillist, Inc. (“Pointillist”) (sold on December 1, 2021), interest expense and costs related to corporate functions including executive, infrastructure and certain technology groups, finance, law, compliance, human resources, vendor management, facilities, risk management and eliminations between reportable segments.
We classify revenue in three categories: service revenue, revenue from reimbursable expenses and non-controlling interests. In evaluating our performance, we focus on service revenue. Service revenue consists of amounts attributable to our fee-based services. Reimbursable expenses and non-controlling interests are pass-through items for which we earn no margin. Reimbursable expenses consist of amounts we incur on behalf of our customers in performing our fee-based services that we pass directly on to our customers without a markup. Non-controlling interests represent the earnings of Lenders One. Lenders One is a mortgage cooperative managed, but not owned, by Altisource. The Lenders One members’ earnings are included in revenue and reduced from net income to arrive at net income attributable to Altisource.
2022 Highlights
Corporate and Financial
Focused on growing the sales pipeline, improving operational efficiencies, reducing costs, and strengthening liquidity as the Company continued to seek to mitigate the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic, governmental moratoriums and loss mitigation measures that affect the timing of the recovery of the market for default-related services
Reduced 2022 Corporate and Others costs by $31.0 million, representing a 32% reduction, compared to 2021
Ended 2022 with $51.0 million of cash and cash equivalents
Ended 2022 with $196.2 million of net debt
On February 14, 2023, the Company executed amendments to its senior secured term loans and revolving credit facility (together, “Credit Agreements”) that, among other things, extended the maturity dates to April 2025, with an option to extend to April 2026, subject to certain terms and conditions
On February 14, 2023, Altisource generated approximately $21 million in net proceeds from the sale of its common stock (after deducting the underwriting discounts and commissions and other offering expenses)
On February 22, 2023, the Company used $20 million of the proceeds of the offering to repay its term loans
Business and Industry
The Servicer and Real Estate segment continues to benefit from the restart of the default business and efficiency initiatives with 47% gross profit growth on 4% service revenue growth compared to 2021
Industrywide foreclosure initiations were 368% higher in 2022, compared to 2021 (although still 45% lower than the pre-COVID-19 period in 2019), as the foreclosure market is beginning to recover following expiration of the Federal government’s foreclosure moratorium on July 31, 2021 and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s (“CFPB’s”) temporary loss mitigation measures on December 31, 2021
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Industrywide foreclosure sales were 39% higher in 2022, compared to 2021 (although still 67% lower than the same pre-COVID-19 period in 2019)
The Servicer and Real Estate segment and Origination segment had strong sales wins that we estimate represent $9.4 million and $21.6 million, respectively, of annualized revenue on a stabilized basis
The weighted sales pipeline in the Servicer and Real Estate segment represents $41 million to $51 million in estimated annual revenue on a stabilized basis based upon our forecasted probability of closing
The weighted sales pipeline in the Origination segment represents $20 million to $25 million in estimated annual revenue on a stabilized basis based upon our forecasted probability of closing
Customers
Overview
Our customers include large financial institutions, government-sponsored enterprises (“GSEs”), banks, asset managers, servicers, investors, property management firms, real estate brokerages, insurance companies, mortgage bankers, originators, correspondent and private money lenders.
Customer Concentration
Ocwen
Ocwen Financial Corporation (together with its subsidiaries, “Ocwen”) is a residential mortgage loan servicer of mortgage servicing rights (“MSRs”) it owns, including those MSRs in which others have an economic interest, and a subservicer of loans owned by others.
During the year ended December 31, 2022, Ocwen was our largest customer, accounting for 41% of our total revenue. Ocwen purchases certain mortgage services from us under the terms of services agreements and amendments thereto (collectively, the “Ocwen Services Agreements”) with terms extending through August 2030. Certain of the Ocwen Services Agreements contain a “most favored nation” provision and also grant the parties the right to renegotiate pricing, among other things.
Revenue from Ocwen primarily consists of revenue earned from the loan portfolios serviced and subserviced by Ocwen when Ocwen engages us as the service provider, and revenue earned directly from Ocwen, pursuant to the Ocwen Services Agreements. For the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized revenue from Ocwen of $63.5 million and $55.6 million, respectively. Revenue from Ocwen as a percentage of segment and consolidated revenue was as follows:
20222021
Servicer and Real Estate53 %49 %
Origination— %— %
Corporate and Others— %— %
Consolidated revenue41 %31 %
We earn additional revenue related to the portfolios serviced and subserviced by Ocwen when a party other than Ocwen or the MSRs owner selects Altisource as the service provider. For both the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized $9.5 million of such revenue. These amounts are not included in deriving revenue from Ocwen and revenue from Ocwen as a percentage of revenue discussed above.
As of December 31, 2022, accounts receivable from Ocwen totaled $4.0 million, $3.2 million of which was billed and $0.8 million of which was unbilled. As of December 31, 2021, accounts receivable from Ocwen totaled $3.0 million, $2.8 million of which was billed and $0.2 million of which was unbilled.
Rithm
Rithm Capital Corp. (individually, together with one or more of its subsidiaries or one or more of its subsidiaries individually, “Rithm”) (formerly New Residential Investment Corp., or “NRZ”) is a real estate investment trust that invests in and manages investments primarily related to residential real estate, including MSRs and excess MSRs.
Ocwen has disclosed that Rithm is its largest client. As of December 31, 2022 approximately 17% of loans serviced and subserviced by Ocwen (measured in unpaid principal balance (“UPB”)) were related to Rithm MSRs or rights to MSRs (the “Subject MSRs”).
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Rithm purchases brokerage services for REO exclusively from us, irrespective of the subservicer, subject to certain limitations, for certain MSRs set forth in and pursuant to the terms of a Cooperative Brokerage Agreement, as amended, and related letter agreement (collectively, the “Brokerage Agreement”) with terms extending through August 2025.
For the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized revenue from Rithm of $3.2 million and $3.1 million, respectively, under the Brokerage Agreement. For the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized additional revenue of $13.0 million and $13.6 million, respectively, relating to the Subject MSRs when a party other than Rithm selects Altisource as the service provider.
Other
Our services are provided to customers predominantly located in the United States.
Sales and Marketing
Our sales and marketing team has extensive relationship management and industry experience. These individuals cultivate and maintain relationships throughout the industry sectors we serve. We sell our suite of services to mortgage servicers, mortgage originators, GSEs, buyers and sellers of homes for investment use and financial services firms.
Our primary sales and marketing focus areas are to:
Expand relationships with existing customers by cross-selling additional services and growing the volume of existing services we provide. We believe our customer relationships represent meaningful growth opportunities for us.
Develop new customer relationships by leveraging our comprehensive suite of services, performance and controls. We believe there are meaningful growth opportunities to sell our suite of services to new customers.
Given the highly regulated nature of the industries that we serve, and the comprehensive purchasing process that our institutional customers and prospects follow, the time and effort we spend in expanding relationships or winning new relationships is significant. For example, it can often take more than one year from the request for proposal or qualified lead stage to the selection of Altisource as a service provider. Furthermore, following the selection of Altisource, it is not unusual for it to take an additional six to twelve months or more to negotiate the services agreement(s), complete the implementation procedures and begin receiving referrals.
Intellectual Property and Data
We rely on a combination of contractual restrictions, internal security practices, patents, trademarks and copyrights to establish and protect our trade secrets, intellectual property, software, technology and expertise. We also own or, as we deem necessary and appropriate, have obtained licenses from third parties to intellectual property relating to our services, processes and businesses. These intellectual property rights are important factors in the success of our businesses.
As of December 31, 2022, we have been awarded one patent that expires in 2023, one patent that expires in 2024, seven patents that expire in 2025, two patents that expire in 2026, one patent that expires in 2027, two patents that expire in 2029, one patent that expires in 2030 and one patent that expires in 2036. In addition, we have registered trademarks in a number of jurisdictions including the United States, the European Union (“EU”), India and five other jurisdictions. These trademarks generally can be renewed indefinitely, provided they are being used in commerce.
We actively protect our rights and intend to continue our policy of taking the measures we deem reasonable and necessary to develop and protect our patents, trademarks, copyrights, trade secrets and other intellectual property rights.
In addition, we may make use of data in connection with certain of our services. This data generally relates to mortgage information, real property information and consumer information. We gather this data from a variety of third party sources, including from governmental entities and, subject to licensed usage rights, we use this data in connection with the delivery of certain of our services, including combining it with proprietary data we generate to further enhance data and metrics in connection with our services.
Market and Competition
We sell our suite of services to mortgage servicers, mortgage originators, GSEs, buyers and sellers of homes for investment use and financial services firms. The mortgage and real estate markets are very large and are influenced by macroeconomic factors such as credit availability, interest rates, home prices, inflation, unemployment rates, consumer confidence and the COVID-19 pandemic.
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The markets to provide services for mortgage servicers and mortgage originators are highly competitive and generally consist of national companies, in-house providers and a large number of regional and local providers. We typically compete based upon product and service awareness and offerings, product performance and service delivery, quality and control environment, technology integration and support, price and financial strength.
The markets to provide services for buyers and sellers of homes for investment are highly competitive and generally consist of several national companies, a large number of regional and local providers and start-up companies. We typically compete based upon product and service awareness and offerings, product performance and service delivery, ease of transacting, price and personal service.
Our competitors may have greater financial resources, brand recognition, alternative or disruptive products and technology and other competitive advantages. We cannot determine our market share with certainty, but believe for mortgage servicers we have a modest share of the market, and for the others we have a relatively small market share.
Common Stock Offering
On February 14, 2023, we closed an underwritten public offering of 4,550,000 shares of common stock (inclusive of 550,000 shares that were sold pursuant to the underwriters’ full exercise of their option to purchase additional shares of common stock), at a price to the public of $5.00 per share. We received net proceeds from the offering of approximately $21 million, after deducting the underwriting discounts and commissions and other estimated offering expenses payable by us.
On February 22, 2023, we used $20 million of the net proceeds of the offering to repay our term loans.
Term Loan Amendment
On February 9, 2023, we executed Amendment No. 2 (the “Second Amendment”) to the Credit Agreement effective February 14, 2023 (as amended by the Second Amendment, the “Amended Credit Agreement”).
The following is a summary of certain key terms of the Second Amendment and the Amended Credit Agreement.
The maturity date of the term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement is April 30, 2025
If the amount of par paydown that we make on the term loans (excluding amortization and other required payments) in the aggregate using proceeds of junior capital raises (the “Par Paydown”) prior to February 14, 2024 (the “Paydown Measurement Date”) is equal to or greater than $30 million, then (subject to the representations and warranties being true and correct as of such date and there being no default or event of default being in existence as of such date) the maturity date of the term loans will be extended to April 30, 2026. Such extension is conditioned upon our payment of a 2% payment-in-kind extension fee
The principal amortization of the term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement is 1.00% per year through April 30, 2025 and, if applicable, 12% per year for the year ended April 30, 2026
The interest rate on the term loans will initially be Secured Overnight Financing Rate (“SOFR”) plus 5.00% per annum payable in cash plus 5.00% per annum payable in kind (“PIK”). The PIK component of the interest rate will be subject to adjustment based on the amount of Par Paydown prior to the Paydown Measurement Date as set forth in the table below:
Par PaydownPIK Component of Interest Rate
Less than $20 million5.00%
$20 million+ but less than below4.50%
$30 million+ but less than below3.75%
$40 million+ but less than below3.50%
$45 million+ but less than below3.00%
$50 million+ but less than below2.50%
$55 million+ but less than below2.00%
$60 million+ but less than below1.00%
$65 million+ but less than below0.50%
$70 million+0.00%
If, as of the end of any calendar quarter, (i) our amount of unencumbered cash and cash equivalents on a consolidated basis plus (ii) the undrawn commitment amount under our revolving credit facility is, or is forecast as of the end of the
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immediately subsequent calendar quarter to be, less than $35 million, then up to 2.00% in interest otherwise payable in cash in the following quarter may be paid in kind at our election
The lenders under the Amended Credit Agreement received warrants (the “Warrants”) to purchase 3,223,851 shares of Altisource common stock (the “Warrant Shares”). The number of Warrant Shares is subject to reduction based on the amount of Par Paydown by the Paydown Measurement Date as set forth in the table below.
Par PaydownWarrant Shares
Less than $20 million3,223,851
$20 million+ but less than below2,578,743
$30 million+1,612,705
The exercise price per share of common stock under each Warrant is equal to $0.01. The Warrants may be exercised at any time on and after the Paydown Measurement Date and prior to their expiration date. The Warrants are exercisable on a cashless basis and will be subject to customary anti-dilution provisions. The Warrants, if not previously exercised or terminated, will be automatically exercised on May 22, 2027. The Warrants are subject to a lock-up agreement, subject to customary exceptions, ending two business days after the Paydown Measurement Date
The lenders under the Amended Credit Agreement were paid an amendment fee equal to 1.0%, substantially all of which was paid in cash at closing
Various of the affirmative and negative covenants, mandatory prepayments, events of default and other terms to which we are subject under the Amended Credit Agreement have been modified including in many cases to be more restrictive or to reduce certain permissions previously available to us.
Based on the February 2023 $20 million repayment of the term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement, the PIK component of the interest rate decreased to 4.50% and the number of Warrant Shares decreased to 2,578,743.
Revolver Amendment
On February 9, 2023, we entered into Amendment No. 1 (the “First Revolver Amendment”) to our revolving credit facility effective February 14, 2023. The First Revolver Amendment establishes the credit available under our revolving credit facility at $15 million, extends the facility termination and maturity date to coincide with the maturity date of the term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement, and increases the interest rate under our revolving credit facility to 10% per annum payable in cash and 3% per annum PIK. A usage fee of $750,000 will be payable upon the initial drawing under our revolving credit facility following the effectiveness of the First Revolver Amendment. Our revolving credit facility is secured by a first-priority lien on substantially all of our assets, which lien will be pari passu with liens securing the term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement, and our revolving credit facility will continue to be guaranteed by Altisource and substantially all of our material subsidiaries.
Employees
As of December 31, 2022, we had the following number of employees:
United StatesIndiaUruguayLuxembourgConsolidated Altisource
Total employees279 1,142 66 1,496 
Seasonality
Certain of our revenues can be impacted by seasonality. More specifically, revenues from property sales, loan originations and certain property preservation services in Field Services typically tend to be at their lowest level during the fall and winter months and at their highest level during the spring and summer months. However, as a result of the pandemic and related measures, the seasonal impact to revenue may not follow historical patterns.
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Government Regulation
Our business and the business of our customers are or may be subject to extensive scrutiny and regulation by federal, state and local governmental authorities including the Federal Trade Commission (“FTC”), the CFPB, the Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”), the Department of Housing and Urban Development (“HUD”), the Treasury Department, various federal and state banking, financial and consumer regulators and the state and local agencies that license or oversee certain of our auction, real estate brokerage, title insurance agency, appraisal management, valuation, property preservation and inspection, mortgage and debt collection, trustee, mortgage origination underwriter and broker, property and asset management, insurance and credit report reselling services. We also must comply with a number of federal, state and local laws, which may include, among others:
the Americans with Disabilities Act (“ADA”);
the Bank Secrecy Act;
the California Homeowner Bill of Rights (“CHBR”);
the Controlling the Assault of Non-Solicited Pornography And Marketing Act (“CAN-SPAM”);
the Equal Credit Opportunity Act (“ECOA”);
the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (“FACTA”);
the Fair Credit Reporting Act (“FCRA”);
the Fair Housing Act;
the Federal Trade Commission Act (“FTC Act”);
the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act (“GLBA”);
the Home Affordable Refinance Program (“HARP”);
the Home Mortgage Disclosure Act (“HMDA”);
the Home Ownership and Equity Protection Act (“HOEPA”);
the National Housing Act;
the New York Real Property Actions and Proceedings Law (“RPAPL”);
the Real Estate Settlement Procedures Act (“RESPA”);
the Secure and Fair Enforcement for Mortgage Licensing (“SAFE”) Act;
the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act (“SCRA”);
the Telephone Consumer Protection Act (“TCPA”);
the Truth in Lending Act (“TILA”); and
Unfair, Deceptive or Abusive Acts and Practices statutes (“UDAAP”); and
Applicable state laws addressing consumer data privacy, use or disclosure.
We are also subject to the requirements of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (“FCPA”) and comparable foreign laws due to our activities in foreign jurisdictions.
In addition to federal and state laws regarding privacy and data security, we are also subject to data protection laws in the countries in which we operate. Additionally, certain of our entities are or may be subject to the EU General Data Protection Regulation (“GDPR”).
Legal requirements can and do change as statutes and regulations are enacted, promulgated or amended. One such enacted regulation is the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act (“Dodd-Frank Act”). The Dodd-Frank Act is extensive and includes reform of the regulation and supervision of financial institutions, as well as the regulation of derivatives, capital market activities and consumer financial services. The Dodd-Frank Act, among other things, created the CFPB, a federal entity responsible for regulating consumer financial services and products. Title XIV of the Dodd-Frank Act contains the Mortgage Reform and Anti-Predatory Lending Act (“Mortgage Act”). The Mortgage Act imposes a number of additional requirements on lenders and servicers of residential mortgage loans by amending and expanding certain existing regulations. The interpretation or enforcement by regulatory authorities of applicable laws and regulations also may change over time. In addition, the creation of new regulatory authorities or changes in the regulatory authorities overseeing applicable laws and regulations may also result in changing interpretation or enforcement of such laws or regulations.
Our failure or the failure of our customers or vendors to comply with applicable laws or regulations or changing interpretation of such laws or regulations could subject the Company to criminal or civil liability, significant penalties, fines, settlements, costs and consent orders affecting us or our customers that may curtail or restrict the business as it is currently conducted and could have a material adverse effect on our financial condition or results of operations.
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Furthermore, certain of our services are provided at the direction of, and pursuant to, the identified requirements of our customers. The failure of our customers to properly identify or account for regulatory requirements applicable to such services could expose us to significant penalties, fines, settlements, costs and consent orders that could have an adverse effect on our financial condition or results of operations.
We are subject to licensing and regulation as a provider of certain services including, among others, auction, real estate brokerage, title insurance agency, appraisal management, valuation, property preservation and inspection, mortgage and debt collection, trustee, mortgage origination underwriter and broker, property and asset management, insurance and credit report reselling services in a number of jurisdictions. Our employees and subsidiaries may be required to be licensed by or registered with various jurisdictions for the particular type of service sold or provided and to participate in regular continuing education programs. Periodically, we are subject to audits, examinations and investigations by federal, state and local governmental authorities and receive subpoenas, civil investigative demands or other requests for information from such governmental authorities in connection with their regulatory or investigative authority. Due to the inherent uncertainty of such actions, it is often difficult to predict the potential outcome or estimate any potential financial impact in connection with any such inquiries.
Available Information
We file Annual Reports on Form 10-K, Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q, Current Reports on Form 8-K and other information with the SEC. These filings are available to the public on the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov.
Our principal Internet address is www.altisource.com and we encourage investors to use it as a way to easily find information about us. We promptly make the reports we file or furnish with the SEC, corporate governance information (including our Code of Business Conduct and Ethics), select press releases and other related information available on this website. The contents of our website are available for informational purposes only and shall not be deemed incorporated by reference in this report.
ITEM 1A.    RISK FACTORS
The following risk factors and other information included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K should be carefully considered. The risks and uncertainties described below address the most materials risks, of which we are currently aware but are not the only ones we face. Therefore, the following risk factors should not be considered a complete list of potential risks that we may face.
Any risk factor described in this Annual Report on Form 10-K or in any of our other SEC filings, or any risk not currently known to us or that we currently anticipate to be immaterial may, by itself, or together with other factors, materially adversely affect our business, reputation, prospects, competitive position, liquidity, results of operations, capital position or financial condition, including by materially increasing our expenses or decreasing our revenues or profits, which could result in material losses. If any of these risks occur, the trading price of our common stock could decline, and investors could lose all or part of their investment.
While insurance coverage may be applicable to help address certain risks that may result in losses, recovery pursuant to our insurance policies may not be available, and available insurance may be insufficient to compensate for damages, expenses, fines, penalties, and other losses we may incur as a result of these and other risks.
In this ITEM 1A, unless the context otherwise clearly indicates, references to our “services” include any services, products or solutions provided, or made available, by us.
Summary
We may experience a significant and extended reduction in the demand for our default-related services due to the continued low number of residential mortgage foreclosures and reduced supply of Real Estates Owned inventory resulting from COVID-19 foreclosure and eviction moratoriums.
We may be subject to legal claims from customers, employees, vendors and other third parties as a result of the response to COVID-19.
We earn a significant portion of our revenue in connection with providing services to two customers.
Changes that reduce or limit the use of online default real estate auctions or otherwise reduce the volume or rate of success of such auctions can negatively impact us.
If our agreement with Rithm is terminated, expires, is breached, or suffers a significant reduction in volume we could be adversely affected.
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Technology disruptions, failures, defects or inadequacies, delays or difficulties in implementing software or hardware changes, acts of vandalism or the introduction of harmful code could negatively impact us.
We depend on our ability to use services, products, data and infrastructure provided by third parties to maintain and grow our businesses.
The Company’s databases contain our proprietary information, the proprietary information of third parties and personal information of our customers, consumers, vendors and employees. Our failure to comply with applicable information management requirements or best practices or the legal rights of individuals about whom we collect or process personal information, or an unauthorized disclosure of information, could subject us to adverse publicity, investigations, fines, costly government enforcement actions or private litigation and expenses.
Our business continuity and disaster recovery plans and other adjustments to business may not be sufficient to anticipate impacts of, or address or adequately recover from, business interruptions or a pandemic.
The insurance underwriting loss limitation methods we use could fail.
Under certain material agreements to which we are currently a party or into which we may enter in the future, the formation by shareholders of Altisource of a “group” with ownership of Altisource capital stock exceeding a defined percentage may give rise to a termination event or an event of default.
The majority of our employees and contractors work from locations other than our facilities, which could negatively impact our control environment or productivity and create additional risks.
We rely on vendors for many aspects of our business. If our vendor oversight activities are ineffective, we may fail to meet customer or regulatory requirements.
We make extensive use of contractors in certain of our lines of business. If we are required to reclassify contractors as employees, we may incur fines and penalties and additional costs and taxes.
There can be no guarantee that we will be able to continue to implement appropriate measures to manage potential conflicts of interest.
Our success depends on the relevant industry experience and relationships of certain members of our Board of Directors, executive officers and other key personnel.
We may face difficulties to attract, motivate and retain skilled employees.
The presence of our operations in multiple countries subjects us to risks endemic to those countries.
We may be unable to realize sales represented by our awarded business or sales pipeline.
We may fail to adapt our services to changes in technology or in the marketplace related to mortgage servicing or origination, changing requirements of governmental authorities, GSEs and customers.
Acquisitions to accelerate growth initiatives involve potential risks.
Changes in economic and market conditions that reduce residential real estate sales or values or mortgage origination volumes could negatively impact demand for our services.
A reduction in residential mortgage delinquencies, defaults or foreclosures in the United States can negatively affect demand for certain of our services.
Developments that impact residential foreclosures or the supply, sale price or sale of REO could negatively impact us.
We may never pay dividends on our common stock so any returns would be limited to the potential appreciation of our stock.
We may take advantage of specified reduced disclosure requirements applicable to a “smaller reporting company” under Regulation S-K, and the information that we provide to stockholders may be different than they might receive from other public companies.
The market price and trading volume of our stock may be volatile.
If we are unable to generate sufficient cash flow or access the capital markets or our borrowing capacity is reduced, our liquidity and competitive position may be negatively affected.
Our primary source of liquidity is cash flows from operations and unrestricted cash. Our level of debt and the variable interest rate on our term loan makes us sensitive to the effects of our current financial performance and interest rate increases; our level of debt and provisions in our senior secured term loan and revolving credit facility could limit our ability to react to changes in the economy or our industry.
Our failure to comply with the covenants or terms contained in our senior secured term loan agreements or our credit facility, including as a result of events beyond our control, could result in an event of default.
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We may be unable to extend the maturity of our loan agreements from April 2025 to April 2026 if we are unable to raise sufficient funds from the proceeds of issuances of equity interests or from junior indebtedness. We may be unable to repay or refinance the balance of our senior secured term loan or revolving credit loan upon maturity.
We have a significant net operating loss recognized by one of our Luxembourg subsidiaries. We may not be able to fully utilize this deferred tax asset before the net operating loss expires.
Cash, cash equivalents and escrow funds we hold at financial institutions could be lost and not recoverable.
The rights of shareholders under Luxembourg law may differ in certain respects from the rights afforded to shareholders of companies organized under laws in other jurisdictions.
Luxembourg tax law could have a negative impact on us.
Our business and the business of our customers are subject to extensive scrutiny and legal requirements.
Failure to comply with US sanctions, including blocking certain activities in Sanctioned Countries, could expose the company to penalties and other adverse consequences.
We are subject to licensing and regulation as a provider of certain services and our failure to maintain licensing or to comply with licensing or regulatory requirements could adversely impact our ability to continue performing the services in compliance with the applicable legal or contractual requirements.
A violation by our customers of applicable legal requirements in the selection or use of our services could generate legal liability or additional expense for us.
Certain of our customers are subject to governmental oversight, regulations, orders, judgments or settlements which may impose certain obligations and limitations on their use of our services.
The tax regulations, and the interpretation thereof, in the countries, states and local jurisdictions in which we operate periodically change and our operations and intercompany arrangements are subject to the tax laws of various jurisdictions.
Risks Related to the COVID-19 Pandemic
We may experience a significant and extended reduction in the demand for our default-related services due to the continued reduction in residential mortgage foreclosures and reduced supply of REO inventory resulting from COVID-19 foreclosure and eviction moratoriums.
The COVID-19 pandemic continues to have a profound impact on our business, our customers, and the industries in which we operate. In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, beginning in March 2020, various governmental entities and servicers implemented unprecedented foreclosure and eviction moratoriums, forbearance programs and loss mitigation measures to help mitigate the impact to borrowers and renters. As a result of these measures and other related actions, industry wide foreclosure initiations were 88% lower in 2021 compared to the same pre-COVID-19 period in 2019. The federal government’s foreclosure moratorium expired on July 1, 2021 and the CFPB’s temporary loss mitigation measures expired on December 31, 2021. Despite the expiration of such governmental measures, new foreclosure initiations for borrowers in default continue to be lower than pre-pandemic rates. Industrywide foreclosure initiations were 368% higher in 2022 compared to 2021, although still 45% lower than the pre-COVID-19 period in 2019.
Industrywide foreclosure sales were 39% higher in 2022 compared to 2021 (although still 67% lower than the pre-COVID-19 period in 2019). The decline in foreclosure initiations and foreclosure sales throughout the pandemic, partially offset by the restart of the default market, significantly decreased default related referrals to us and continues to negatively impact virtually all of our default related services revenue.
We anticipate that we will continue to experience significant impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic through at least the middle of the 2024 calendar year. Based on the expirations of the Federal government’s foreclosure and eviction moratoriums and the CFPB’s rules on temporary loss mitigation measures, we believe the demand for our Default business will grow, but our estimate may not be correct and is subject to macro and micro economic factors that could negatively impact us. We estimate that in today’s environment it typically takes on average two years to convert foreclosure initiations to foreclosure sales and six months to market and sell the REO. Due to this timing, we anticipate that our later stage foreclosure auction and REO asset management services will not fully benefit from the early 2022 higher foreclosure initiations until late 2023 or early 2024. The extent and duration of the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and governmental, mortgage servicer, mortgage investor and societal responses will depend on future developments, including the duration, cycles and severity of the pandemic, which remain highly uncertain. We cannot predict the duration of the pandemic and future governmental and industry measures. As a result, it is difficult to predict the impact on our business and the timing for the recovery of the default market, if it recovers at all.
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Volatile or uncertain economic conditions caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, or its consequences, have and may continue to affect our customers and the markets we serve, causing customers to reduce, defer or eliminate spending on our services.
We may be subject to legal claims from customers, employees, vendors and other third parties as a result of the response to COVID-19, including contractual breach claims.
Interruptions caused by the pandemic and our customers’ and various governmental bodies’ responses to the pandemic could adversely impact our ability to comply with various legal and contractual obligations, including service level agreements and performance standards in our revenue agreements, order volume or other requirements in our vendor agreements, restoration obligations in our leases, and obligations to perform or use services in pre-approved locations, whether as a result of an inability to staff personnel for certain services in appropriate locations or as a result of compliance with various imposed regulations. Some of our agreements may not contain force majeure clauses or similar provisions that would sufficiently excuse any non-performance due to the pandemic. Accordingly, counterparties to these contracts may assert that we have breached these contracts and caused damages. Even if our agreements contain force majeure clauses or similar provisions, parties to the agreements may dispute that such provisions are applicable to excuse our failures to perform. In such cases, we could face additional costs, penalties, fee reductions, an exercise of termination rights, legal claims and liabilities.
The COVID-19 pandemic and its ramifications could further aggravate, accelerate, or precipitate any of the risk factors discussed below.
Risks Related to Our Business and Operations
We earn a significant portion of our revenue in connection with providing services to two customers.
A significant portion of our revenue is earned from providing services to Ocwen and Rithm. If either party substantially reduces the scope or volume of services acquired from us, or otherwise ceases using us as a vendor, it would negatively impact our business. For example, we could experience a reduction in scope or volume of business as a direct or indirect result of the existence or outcome of regulatory matters impacting one or more of these clients, a change in the servicing relationship between these clients, a reduction in the MSRs for which Ocwen acts as a servicer or subservicer, or a change in the contractual relationship between Altisource and Ocwen or Rithm. In addition, providing services to these customers affords us the opportunity to provide certain services to third parties and the loss of these customers or reduction in the quantity of services provided to these customers would also result in the loss or reduction of these additional revenue streams. For example, we may have the opportunity to earn commissions or fees from, or we may be able to provide on-line auction services, title insurance and escrow services, or other services to, buyers on certain real estate transactions, and the loss or reduction in the number of these customers would also prevent us from offering these additional services related to the underlying transaction. Customer concentration also exposes us to concentrated credit risk, as a significant portion of our accounts receivable may be from one or both of these customers.
If the characteristics of the portfolios of properties on which we provide services for either of these customers were to significantly change, for example to become less delinquent, more rural or lower value, this could impact the type and volume of services that we provide, increase our costs of doing business, or reduce the value of commissions or fees we earn.
Our business concentration or relationships with these two customers may be viewed as a risk or otherwise negatively by other customers or potential customers, impeding our efforts to retain customers or obtain new customers.
Changes that reduce or limit the use of online default real estate auctions or otherwise reduce the volume or rate of success of such auctions can negatively impact our auction marketplace, real estate brokerage and related default services.
Governmental, GSE, servicer or investor actions or action by others that restrict online real estate auctions (foreclosure and REO), reduce the permissible fees or direct the use of auction providers other than us, could negatively impact demand for our auction marketplace, real estate brokerage and related services, and negatively impact our ability to meet certain contractual performance metrics, including those related to aging of assets, time on market and sale price compared to valuation. If we fail to satisfy applicable performance metrics or perform in a manner satisfactory to our customers, such customers may reduce the services they acquire from us or otherwise terminate us as a provider.
We entered into a brokerage agreement with Rithm’s licensed brokerage subsidiary. If the agreement is terminated, expires, is breached or if there is a significant reduction in the volume of services that we provide pursuant to such agreement, our business and results of operations could be adversely affected.
On August 28, 2017, Altisource, through its licensed subsidiaries, entered into the Brokerage Agreement with Rithm which extends through August 2025 (“Brokerage Agreement”). Under this agreement and related amendments, Altisource is the
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exclusive provider (with certain exceptions) of brokerage services for REO associated with the certain MSR through August 2025, irrespective of the subservicer, as long as Rithm owns such MSRs. The Brokerage Agreement may be terminated by Rithm upon the occurrence of certain specified events. Termination events include, but are not limited to, a breach of the terms of the Brokerage Agreement (including, without limitation, the failure to meet performance standards and non-compliance with law in a material respect), the failure to maintain licenses which failure materially prevents performance of the contract, regulatory allegations of non-compliance resulting in an adversarial proceeding against Rithm, voluntary or involuntary bankruptcy, appointment of a receiver, disclosure in a Form 10-K or Form 10-Q that there is significant uncertainty about Altisource’s ability to continue as a going concern, failure to maintain a specified level of cash and an unapproved change of control. Rithm could decide to not renew or extend the term of the Brokerage Agreement upon its termination in August 2025, in which case Rithm may elect to use a brokerage service provider other than the Altisource subsidiaries for some or all of its REO. If any one of these termination events occurs and the Brokerage Agreement is terminated or if the Brokerage Agreement is not renewed or extended Altisource’s business and results of operations could be adversely affected.
In addition, Rithm operational changes, breach of the Brokerage Agreement or other actions that reduce the number of properties converting to REO status could: (i) reduce the volume of services that we provide on the applicable MSRs pursuant to our agreements with Ocwen, and (ii) reduce the volume of services that we provide pursuant to the Brokerage Agreement.
Technology disruptions, failures, defects or inadequacies, delays or difficulties in implementing software or hardware changes, acts of vandalism or the introduction of harmful code could damage our business operations and increase our costs.
We rely on critical technology to provide certain of our services. We rely on our proprietary technology in our Hubzu real estate marketing, Equator, Equator.com, NestRange, LOLA, REALSynergy, RentRange, TrelixTM Connect, Vendorly® and other platforms. Certain of our proprietary technology includes licensed open source and third-party code or may be created or maintained by using low-code or other coding techniques that contain inherent risks. We also leverage third-party technology to provide certain of our services, including using third-party order management and billing technology, and using third-party technology to access data or take actions, such as governmental filings, and externally hosted and managed data centers and operating environments. Disruptions, failures, defects or inadequacies in our technology or third-party technology or related services we utilize, delays or errors in developing or maintaining our technology, or acts of vandalism, misuse or malicious use of our solutions, system attacks or the introduction of malicious code in technology we utilize, or the use of outdated or unsupported open source or third-party code may interrupt or delay our ability to provide products or services to our customers, impact our ability to satisfy performance requirements, or cause the loss, corruption or disclosure of data. We may be a target for network hackers or others with malicious intent due to our storage and processing of consumer information as part of providing our services or as a result of operating public-facing technology platforms, including, for example, our Hubzu marketing platform. Any sustained and repeated disruptions in these services may have an adverse impact on our and our customers’ business and results of operations and, in the case of acts of vandalism or introduction of harmful code, could necessitate improvements to our physical and cybersecurity practices that may require an investment of money, time and resources.
Many of our services and processes require effective interoperation with internal and external technology platforms and services, and failures in such interoperation could have a negative impact on our operations and the operations of our customers.
Further, our customers may require changes and improvements to the systems we provide to them to manage the volume and complexity, laws or regulations of their businesses, or to interoperate with other systems, which changes and improvements may be unfeasible, unsuccessful, costly or time-consuming to implement or may create disruptions in our provision of services to customers. Our customers may refuse to agree to modifications to technology or infrastructure that we provide to them or that interoperate with the technology or infrastructure we provide to them that we may believe are desirable to improve the reliability, performance, efficiency or cost in delivering. Additionally, the improper implementation or use of Altisource technology, such as Equator, by customers could adversely impact the operation of that technology, and potentially cause harm to our reputation, loss of customers, negative publicity or exposure to liability claims or government investigations or actions.
We depend on our ability to use services, products, data and infrastructure provided by third parties to maintain and grow our businesses.
We rely on certain third parties to provide services, products and solutions including certain data, infrastructure, technology, systems and functionality including a third-party hosted and managed data center and operating environment (collectively, “Inputs”) critical to our services, including our Hubzu real estate marketing, Equator, Field Services, NestRange, RentRange, Trelix Connect, Vendorly, and other solutions. The failure of such third parties to provide or make available the Inputs in accordance with applicable requirements could negatively impact our ability to provide our services or perform transactions and to meet our obligations. In addition, these third parties could cease providing or reduce the availability, type, details or other
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aspects of the Inputs, and change the pricing, performance or functionality of the Inputs. If such Inputs become unavailable or too expensive and we are unable to obtain suitable alternatives and efficiently and effectively integrate these alternatives into our service offerings or infrastructure, we could experience service disruptions, increased costs and reduced quality of our services.
The Company’s databases contain our proprietary information, the proprietary information of third parties and personal information of our customers, consumers, vendors and employees. Our failure to comply with applicable information management requirements or best practices or the legal rights of individuals about whom we collect or process personal information, or an unauthorized disclosure of information, could subject us to adverse publicity, investigations, fines, costly government enforcement actions or private litigation and expenses.
As part of our business we collect, store, process, transfer and dispose in tangible and electronic forms customer, consumer, vendor and employee personal information (“PI”). We and our vendors rely on processes that are intended to provide necessary notices regarding the collection, storage, processing and destruction of PI, and to permit subjects to exercise their legal rights concerning their PI in our possession. If those processes are not sufficient or experience an error or other disruption, we or our vendors may fail to comply with applicable requirements concerning PI. In addition, we rely on the security of our facilities, networks, databases, systems and processes and, in certain circumstances, third parties, such as vendors, to protect PI. If our controls and those of our customers or vendors are not effective, are outdated or do not exist, or if we fail to detect or respond to attacks or intrusions, unauthorized parties may gain access to our networks or databases or information, or those of our customers or vendors with which we interconnect or share information, and they may be able to steal, publish, delete, or modify PI. In addition, employees may intentionally or inadvertently cause data or security breaches that result in unauthorized release of such PI. Further, our efforts to delete or destroy PI may not be consistent with our disclosed policies or may not be successful, resulting in the theft or unintentional disclosure of PI, including when disposing of media on which PI may be stored. In such circumstances, our business could be harmed and we could be liable to our customers, employees or vendors, or to regulators, consumers or other parties, as well as be subject to notification requirements or regulatory or other actions for breaching applicable laws or failing to adequately protect such information. This could result in costly investigations and litigation, civil or criminal penalties, large scale remediation requirements, operational changes or other response measures, significant penalties, fines, settlements, costs, consent orders, loss of consumer confidence in our security measures and negative publicity.
The inadequacy, disruption or failure of our business continuity or disaster recovery plans and procedures in response to significant business or system disruption could adversely affect our business.
Our business continuity and disaster recovery plans and other adjustments to business may not be sufficient to anticipate impacts of, or address or adequately recover from, business interruptions or a pandemic, or may not be implemented on a timely or error free basis in response to business interruptions or a pandemic, resulting in negative operational impacts and errors.
The insurance underwriting loss limitation methods we use could fail.
Altisource, through its subsidiary Association of Certified Mortgage Originators Risk Retention Group, Inc., provides certified loan insurance to its customers. Altisource reduces a portion of its risk of insurance loss through third-party reinsurance. The incidence and severity of claims against insurance policies are inherently unpredictable. Although we attempt to manage our exposure to insurance underwriting risk through the use of disciplined underwriting controls and the purchase of third-party reinsurance, we maintain first loss exposure and the frequency and severity of claims could be greater than contemplated in our pricing and risk management methods and our controls and mitigation efforts may not be effective or sufficient.
We also face counterparty risk when purchasing reinsurance from third-party reinsurers. The insolvency or unwillingness of any of our present or future reinsurers to contract with us or make timely payments to us under the terms of our reinsurance agreements could have an adverse effect on us. Further, there is no certainty that we will be able to purchase the amount or type of reinsurance we desire in the future or that the reinsurance we desire will be available on terms we consider acceptable or with reinsurers with whom we want to do business.
Under certain material agreements to which we are currently a party or into which we may enter in the future, the formation by shareholders of Altisource of a “group” with ownership of Altisource capital stock exceeding a defined percentage may give rise to a termination event or an event of default.
Under certain of our material agreements a change of control would be deemed to occur if, among other things, a “group” (as that term is used in Sections 13(d) and 14(d) of the Exchange Act) is formed by shareholders holding beneficial ownership of a defined percentage of the combined voting power or economic interest of our capital stock. The Brokerage Agreement with Rithm’s licensed brokerage subsidiary contains a similar provision, and we may enter into material agreements in the future that
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contain similar provisions. The formation of a “group” could occur without the involvement of or input by us, and we are not in a position to prevent such an event from occurring. Such a change of control could constitute a termination event or an event of default under these agreements.
Risks Related to Human Capital
The majority of our employees and contractors work from locations other than in our facilities, which could negatively impact our control environment or productivity and create additional risks for our business, including increasing our risk for cybersecurity breaches or failures.
A significant portion of our workforce works from locations other than our facilities (“Remote Work Environment”). We may incur significant costs associated with the Remote Work Environment and we may not be able to increase our fees to cover the additional costs. Employing a Remote Work Environment could decrease workforce productivity, including due to a lower level of oversight, supervision or monitoring, increased distractions, impediments to real-time communication or other challenges to effective collaboration, use of slower residential internet connections, the instability, inadequacy or unavailability of our network, unstable electrical services or unreliable internet access. We also may face increased data privacy and security risks resulting from the use of non-Altisource networks to access information and to provide services.
Additional risks to our systems and data as well as customer, vendor and borrower data include increased phishing activities targeting our workforce, vendors and counterparties in transactions and the possibility of attacks on our systems or systems of our remote workforce. A Remote Work Environment could also negatively impact certain controls, such as our financial reporting systems, internal control over financial reporting and disclosure controls and procedures, and controls designed to detect or prevent misconduct. If any reduction in productivity or data privacy or cybersecurity failures or breaches or issues with our controls occurs, we may incur additional costs to address such issues and our financial condition and results may be adversely impacted.
In addition, our Remote Work Environment may result in difficulties creating and maintaining accurate records of where our employees are working from. Such uncertainty in employee location may subject us to risks related to certain state taxes or maintaining certain state licenses.
We rely on vendors for many aspects of our business. If our vendor oversight activities are ineffective, we may fail to meet customer or regulatory requirements. We may face difficulties sourcing required vendors or supplies or managing our relationships with vendors.
We rely on vendors to provide goods and services in relation to many aspects of our operations, including field services providers and certain providers of web-based services or software as services. Our dependence on these vendors makes our operations vulnerable to the unavailability of such vendors, the pricing and quality of services and products offered by such vendors, solvency of those vendors, security failures of those vendors, deficiencies and failures of business continuity and disaster recovery plans and efforts of such vendors, and such vendors’ failure to perform adequately under our agreements with them. In addition, where a vendor provides services or products that we are required to provide under a contract with a customer, we are generally responsible for such performance and could be held accountable by the customer for any failure of performance by our vendors or related defects. If our vendor sourcing efforts are not effective or if we are otherwise not able to secure an appropriate supply and quality of vendors, services or supplies, if vendors are unable to hire or retain employees or acquire supplies or are prohibited or prevented from performing the services or providing the products for which we contract, including as the result of restrictions imposed by state or local governments or health departments, we may be unable to provide services or compliant services or services may become more expensive. If our vendor oversight activities are ineffective, if a vendor fails to provide the services or products that we require or expect or fails to meet contractual requirements, such as service levels or compliance with applicable laws, or a vendor engages in misconduct, the failure or misconduct could negatively impact our business by adversely affecting our ability to serve our customers or subjecting us to litigation and regulatory risk for ineffective vendor oversight. Furthermore, the failure to obtain services or products at anticipated pricing could impact our cost structure and the prices of our services and we may not be able to increase our fees to cover the additional costs. In addition, Altisource may be contractually required by its customers or by applicable regulations to oversee its vendors and document procedures performed to demonstrate that oversight. If we fail to meet such customer or regulatory requirements, or we face difficulties managing our relationships with vendors, we may lose customers or may no longer be granted referrals for certain services or could be subject to adverse regulatory action.
We make extensive use of contractors in certain of our lines of business. If we are required to reclassify contractors as employees, we may incur fines and penalties and additional costs and taxes.
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A significant number of contractors provide services in our operations for which we do not pay or withhold any federal, state or local employment tax or provide employee benefits. These contractors may be retained by us or retained by vendors providing services to us. There are a number of tests used in determining whether an individual is an employee or a contractor. There can be no assurance that we are in compliance, or that legislative, judicial or regulatory (including tax) authorities will not introduce proposals or assert interpretations of existing rules and regulations that would change, or at least challenge, the classification of our contractors. The United States Internal Revenue Service or other United States federal or state authorities or similar authorities of a foreign government may determine that we or our vendors have misclassified our contractors for employment tax or other purposes and, as a result, seek additional taxes from us, require us to pay certain compensation or benefits to wrongly classified employees, or attempt to impose fines or penalties. In addition, contractors, or contractors or employees of our vendors, may assert claims that they are our employees and seek to recover compensation, benefits, damages and penalties from us. If we are required to pay employer taxes, pay backup withholding compensation, benefits, damages or penalties with respect to or on behalf of our contractors or contractors or employees of our vendors, our operating costs will increase.
We could have conflicts of interest with Ocwen, Rithm, Deer Park Road Management Company L.P., or affiliates of the foregoing, and/or certain of our shareholders, members of management, employees and members of our Board of Directors, which may be resolved in a manner adverse to us.
We have significant business relationships with and provide services to Ocwen and to Rithm, and have business relationships with certain companies in which William C. Erbey has invested. We also have a revolving credit facility with a fund managed by Deer Park Road Management Company L.P (“Deer Park”), and Deer Park owns Altisource debt as a lender pursuant to our senior secured term loan agreement, as amended and restated with an effective date of February 14, 2023 (the “Amended Credit Agreement”). Deer Park and William C. Erbey have disclosed that they own equity interest in Altisource representing approximately 24% and 38%, respectively, of Altisource’s outstanding common stock as of December 31, 2022. In addition, as of February 22, 2023, Deer Park holds 466,723 warrants entitling it to purchase an equal number of shares of Altisource common stock, subject to potential reduction prior to February 14, 2024. As of February 14, 2023, Deer Park owned approximately 18% of Altisource’s debt under the Amended Credit Agreement. Certain members of our management and independent members of our Board of Directors (or entities affiliated with such Board of Directors members) have direct or beneficial equity interests in Ocwen or in Rithm, including in one instance, equity interests in Ocwen (estimated to be approximately 11%) and Altisource (approximately 24%) as well as debt of both of these parties, equity interests in Rithm (less than 1%) and equity interest in Deer Park. Such interests and relationships could create, or appear to create, potential conflicts of interest with respect to matters potentially or actually involving or affecting us and Ocwen, Rithm, Deer Park, William C. Erbey or their affiliates. There can be no assurance that we will implement measures that will enable us to manage such potential conflicts. There can be no assurance that any current or future measures that may be implemented to manage potential conflicts will be effective or that we will be able to manage or resolve all potential conflicts with Ocwen, Rithm, Deer Park, William C. Erbey or their affiliates and, even if we do, that the resolution will be no less favorable to us than if we were dealing with another third-party that has none of the connections we have with Ocwen, Rithm, William C. Erbey or Deer Park. There can be no guarantee that we will be able to continue to implement appropriate measures to manage these potential conflicts of interest.
Our success depends on the relevant industry experience and relationships of certain members of our Board of Directors, executive officers and other key personnel.
Our success is dependent on the efforts and abilities of members of our Board of Directors, our executive officers and other key employees, many of whom have significant experience in the real estate and mortgage, financial services and technology industries or play a substantial role in our relationship with certain customers. In particular, we are dependent on the services of members of our Board of Directors and key executives at our corporate headquarters and personnel at each of our lines of business and support groups. In addition, certain members of our Board of Directors, executive officers or other key employees have relationships with certain customers or vendors that facilitate our business and operations. The loss of the services of any of these members of our Board of Directors, executives or key personnel could have an adverse effect on our business and results of operations or relationships with certain customers or vendors.
To maintain our substance and leadership as a Luxembourg company, we seek to convene at least one Board of Directors meeting in Luxembourg each year and our executive management is largely based in Luxembourg. The travel required by our directors to Luxembourg, and potential future restrictions on and requirements for such travel, may serve as an impediment to attract and retain directors and director candidates. Our Luxembourg location can also make it difficult to attract and retain executive officers and other senior leadership and to achieve diversity and succession planning in such roles.
We may face difficulties to attract, motivate and retain skilled employees.
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Our business is labor intensive and places significant importance on our ability to recruit, engage, train and retain skilled employees. Additionally, demand for qualified professionals with experience in certain businesses or technologies may exceed available supply. Our ability to recruit and train employees is critical to achieving our growth objective. Further, some of our business operations require recruiting and retaining employees with certain professional licenses, particularly in the United States. An increase in demand for professionals licensed to work in our origination, real estate brokerage and auction, and default business, and significant turnover in those areas, may negatively impact our ability to attract and retain such professionals. We face inflationary wage pressures which may continue for an extended period. We may continue to encounter significant challenges in attracting and retaining employees as needed to satisfy demand or growth expectations for our services, or to be able to limit compensation related costs to make operations economically viable. We may not be able to attract and retain skilled employees. We may face an increase in wages or other costs of attracting, training or retaining skilled employees. In addition, attrition of current employees may negatively impact our ability to provide services of a quality or volume that satisfy applicable contractual obligations or that support our planned growth or expansion of services.
The presence of our operations in multiple countries subjects us to risks endemic to those countries.
We have employees and operations outside of the United States, in countries such as Luxembourg, India and Uruguay. The occurrence of natural disasters, epidemics or other health emergencies, or political or economic instability impacting these countries, could interfere with work performed by these labor sources or could result in us having to replace or reduce these labor sources.
We operate in jurisdictions that have experienced corruption, bribery and other similar practices from time-to-time. We are subject to the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and similar anti-corruption laws in other jurisdictions, and the failure to comply with these laws could result in substantial penalties.
Furthermore, the practice of utilizing labor based in foreign countries has come under increased scrutiny in the United States. Governmental authorities could seek to impose financial costs or restrictions on foreign companies providing services to customers in the United States. Governmental authorities may attempt to prohibit or otherwise discourage our United States-based customers from sourcing services from foreign companies and, as a result, some of our customers may require us to use labor based in the United States or cease doing business with Altisource. In addition, some of our customers may require us to use labor based in the United States for other reasons. To the extent that we are required to use labor based in the United States, we may not be able to pass on the increased costs of higher-priced United States-based labor to our customers.
Risks Related to Our Growth Strategy
We may be unable to realize sales represented by our awarded business or sales pipeline.
As part of our business and financial planning, we make assumptions about the quantity and timing of services that our customers and prospect customers will order from us. In many instances, however, our customers may not be obligated to acquire our services or may only be obligated to acquire our services to the extent the customer can make use of such services. Our volume of sales may not materialize to the extent our customers or prospect customers elect to use providers of services other than us, or if economic or industry conditions exist such that our customers or prospect customers do not require the assumed quantity of services or reduce the fees paid for the services. For example, economic conditions and restrictions instituted by governmental authorities, GSEs, servicers or investors may negatively impact the quantity or timing of customer demand for our services despite the existence of an agreement. Our customers may use more than one provider for given services resulting in such customers varying over time the quantity or mix of services acquired from us versus other providers. Even in cases where our customer contracts require minimum purchases by a customer, we may be unable or we may determine that it is inadvisable for us to seek to enforce or collect upon the contractual minimums.
We may fail to adapt our services to changes in technology or in the marketplace related to mortgage servicing or origination, changing requirements of governmental authorities, GSEs and customers. Customers may seek to reduce reliance upon the number of service providers.
The markets for our services are characterized by constant technological and other changes, our customers’ and competitors’ frequent introduction of new services, and evolving industry standards and government regulations. We are currently in the process of, and from time to time will be, developing and introducing new services and technologies and improvements to existing services and technologies. Our future success will be significantly affected by our ability to complete our current efforts and in the future enhance, our services and technologies, and to develop and introduce new services that address the increasingly sophisticated needs of our customers and their customers, as well as our ability to reduce costs by relying on cloud architecture and other infrastructure advancements. These efforts may include implementing new real estate auction and marketing capabilities, as well as technological and other modifications to increase efficiency and flexibility in supplying our
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default-related and origination services. These initiatives carry the risks associated with any new service development effort, including cost overruns, delays in delivery and performance effectiveness. There can be no assurance that we will continue with our current efforts and be successful in developing, enhancing, marketing, selling and implementing new and improved services. In addition, we may experience difficulties that could delay or prevent the successful development, enhancement, introduction and marketing of these services. Our services and their enhancements may also not adequately meet the demands of the marketplace or governmental authorities and achieve market acceptance.
Customers of our default-related services and origination services may seek to reduce the number of service providers employed through vendor consolidation, insourcing (providing the services itself) or by other means. Such changes could reduce the demand for our services or control over the prices we are able to charge for our services.
Acquisitions to accelerate growth initiatives involve potential risks.
Historically, our strategy has included the acquisition of complementary businesses from time to time. In the future, we may consider acquisitions of or merger with other businesses that we believe could complement our business, offer us greater access in our current markets or offer us greater access and expertise in other asset types and markets that are related to ours, but we do not currently serve. Our ability to pursue additional acquisitions in the future depends on our access to sufficient capital (equity and/or debt) to fund the acquisition and subsequent integration. Because of the obligations to maintain a minimum cash threshold in the Cooperative Brokerage Agreement and restrictions in our Amended Credit Agreement, we may not be able to secure adequate capital as needed on terms that are acceptable to us, or at all.
When we acquire new businesses, we may face a number of integration risks, including a loss of focus on our daily operations, the need for additional management, constraints on operating resources, constraints on financial resources from integration and system conversion costs, and the inability to maintain key pre-acquisition relationships with customers, suppliers and employees. We may have particular integration risks as we are a Luxembourg-domiciled company, resulting in numerous changes that may need to be made immediately or promptly following closing of such an acquisition. In addition, any acquisition may result in the incurrence of additional amortization expense of related intangible assets, which could reduce our profitability.
Failure to properly and timely integrate any acquired business may result in our inability to realize the expected value from the acquisition, which can lead us to generate less revenue and/or earnings than anticipated, and/or sell or otherwise dispose of the acquired business at a loss.
Risks Related to Our Industry
Changes in economic and market conditions that reduce residential real estate sales or values or mortgage origination volumes could negatively impact demand for our services.
Economic or market fluctuations such as a decrease in sales or sales prices of residential properties or an increase in sales transaction timelines could reduce the demand for certain of our services related to marketing and real estate sale transactions, including services ancillary to such transactions, such as closing services and title insurance services. Typically, the volume of residential property sales decline and transaction timelines increase as residential mortgage interest rates increase, financing options and availability for borrowers decline or consumer confidence falls. A reduction in the volume of real estate transactions or the sales price of real estate could negatively impact our residential real estate brokerage and auction businesses which earn commission fees that are generally set as a percentage based on the property sale price. Demand for services from other businesses, such as mortgage origination, valuation, title and closing, may also decline as a result of a reduction in real estate transaction volumes including from increasing residential mortgage interest rates. Home price appreciation typically increases equity in the borrowers’ homes providing borrowers with more options to avoid foreclosure and, therefore, reducing foreclosure auction and REO referrals and ancillary services such as closing and title insurance services.
Economic or market fluctuations that reduce the volume or value of residential mortgage origination or re-financings could decrease the demand for our mortgage origination and mortgage insurance related services, including those provided to members of the Lenders One mortgage cooperative. An increase in residential mortgage interest rates or a decline in financing available for borrowers as a result of an inflationary environment or government action responding to the same could result in a decrease in such demand. Increasing housing prices could also reduce the number of sale transactions resulting in a decrease in new mortgage origination.
A reduction in residential mortgage delinquencies, defaults or foreclosures in the United States can negatively affect demand for certain of our services.
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We provide certain services to residential mortgage servicers and subservicers, as well as government sponsored entities, federal agencies and others, to protect, preserve, manage and potentially dispose of properties securing residential mortgage loans, when such loans become delinquent, default, undergo foreclosure or become a REO asset. Rates of residential mortgage delinquencies, defaults and foreclosures can be negatively impacted by numerous factors, including strengthening economic conditions, increasing housing equity from rising home values, decreasing residential mortgage interest rates, a reduction in the number of residential mortgages outstanding or a reduction in home ownership levels or governmental or servicer action. National servicing standards, federal and state government scrutiny and regulation, requirements specifying loan loss mitigation, modification and foreclosure procedures, rules instituted by governmental authorities, GSEs, servicers or investors preventing actions related to loan delinquencies and foreclosures, including moratoriums on foreclosures and mortgage payment forbearance plans, may also reduce the number of mortgage loans entering the foreclosure process or suspend pending foreclosure and eviction actions. Such conditions could negatively impact demand for our default services. Reductions in the rates of residential mortgage delinquencies, defaults, foreclosures and REO would likely reduce demand for our services related to non-judicial foreclosures, inspecting, maintaining, valuing, marketing and selling such assets.
If faced with an extended period of decline in demand for and revenue from certain of our services as a result of economic conditions or due to government, GSE, servicer or investor restrictions related to loan delinquencies and foreclosures, including moratoriums on foreclosures and mortgage payment forbearance plans, we may be unable to sufficiently adjust our cost structure, in our operations that provide such impacted services or at the corporate level, to avoid negative impacts to net revenue or profits. We also may be unable to maintain our ability to offer such services in the future. The expiration dates of certain requirements that impact demand for our services may be indefinite or extended in the future making it difficult to predict when such requirements may end. In response to such conditions, we may be required to modify or suspend such operations which could negatively impact our ability to timely respond to an increase in demand for such services or to provide such services in the future, or which could cause us to incur significant expense to restart or scale such services in response to an increase in demand.
Developments that impact residential foreclosures or the supply, sale price or sale of REO could negatively affect demand for certain of our default-related services and negatively impact our ability to meet certain contractual performance metrics.
Reduction in residential foreclosures or the supply or sales of REO in the United States could reduce the demand for and volume of certain of our services, including foreclosure trustee, foreclosure auction, REO asset management, REO property inspection and preservation, real estate brokerage, real estate auction and marketing services, as well as sales of REO, especially in cases where more desirable properties are sold at foreclosure auctions and do not convert to REO. For example, we anticipate that the continuing impact of foreclosure and eviction moratoriums and residential mortgage loss mitigation requirements will extend the period of reduced foreclosure sales and supply of foreclosure auctions and REO we receive from our customers through the middle of 2024 compared to historical levels. Due to this timing, we anticipate that our later stage foreclosure auction and REO asset management services will not fully benefit from the 2022 higher foreclosure initiations until late 2023 or early 2024, but it is possible that this estimate will not materialize at the level anticipated or at all. The reduced supply of REO or sales of REO could also impact our ability to meet certain contractually required service metrics, including those metrics tied to satisfying certain conversion percentage requirements as the size of the applicable population declines and the population of REO that remains is often the most difficult to sell. Reduced volumes may make it more difficult to provide services in an economic manner, undermine beneficial efficiencies, and increase the risks and costs of securing vendors to provide required services and products on a smaller scale.
We may not be able to effectively manage rapid or unanticipated increases in foreclosures or the supply, sale price or sale of REO which could negatively impact our ability to satisfy service level metrics that are tied to conversion rates or other percentage requirements. For example, if a service metric specifies that a certain percentage of the total population of REO is to be sold within a defined period of time, a rapid increase in the total REO population may increase the risk of failing to meet the defined percentage metric during the period required to prepare the newly added REO to be marketed.
Some of the service metrics which may be impacted include those related to REO conversion rates, aging of REO, time on market and sale price compared to valuation. If we fail to satisfy applicable performance metrics or perform in a manner satisfactory to our customers, such customers may reduce the services they acquire from us or otherwise terminate us as a service provider.
Risks Related to Our Common Stock
We may never pay dividends on our common stock so any returns would be limited to the potential appreciation of our stock.
We currently anticipate that we will retain future earnings for the development, operation and expansion of our business and do not anticipate we will declare or pay any cash dividends for the foreseeable future. In addition, the terms of any future debt
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agreements may preclude us from paying dividends. Any return to stockholders will therefore be limited to the potential appreciation of their stock.
We may take advantage of specified reduced disclosure requirements applicable to a “smaller reporting company” under Regulation S-K, and the information that we provide to stockholders may be different than they might receive from other public companies.
We are a “smaller reporting company,” as defined under Regulation S-K. As a smaller reporting company, we may take advantage of specified reduced disclosure and other requirements that are otherwise applicable generally to public companies. These provisions include, among other things, scaled disclosure requirements, including simplified executive compensation disclosures in our filings, exemption from the provisions of Section 404(b) of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act requiring that an independent registered accounting firm provide an attestation report on the effectiveness of internal control over financial reporting and certain other decreased disclosure obligations in our SEC filings.
We intend to continue to take advantage of certain of the scaled disclosure requirements of smaller reporting companies. We may continue to take advantage of these allowances until we are no longer a smaller reporting company. Therefore, the information that we provide stockholders may be different than one might get from other public companies. Further, if some investors find our shares of common stock less attractive as a result, there may be a less active trading market for our shares of common stock and the market price of such shares of common stock may be more volatile.
Although we are currently eligible to file new short form registration statements on Form S-3, we cannot guarantee we will remain eligible to do so. If we were to lose such eligibility, it may impair our ability to raise capital on terms favorable to us, in a timely manner or at all.
Form S-3 permits eligible issuers to conduct registered offerings using a short form registration statement that allows the issuer to incorporate by reference its past and future filings and reports made under the Exchange Act. In addition, Form S-3 enables eligible issuers to conduct primary offerings “off the shelf” under Rule 415 of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended (the “Securities Act”). The shelf registration process, combined with the ability to forward incorporate information, allows issuers to avoid delays and interruptions in the offering process and to access the capital markets in a more expeditious and efficient manner than raising capital in a standard registered offering pursuant to a registration statement on Form S-1. The ability to newly register securities for resale may also be limited as a result of the loss of Form S-3 eligibility with respect to such registrations.
SEC regulations limit the amount of funds we may raise during any 12-month period pursuant to our shelf registration statement on Form S-3
Our public float was less than $75 million as of the date of filing of this Annual Report on Form 10-K. As a result, under General Instruction I.B.6 to Form S-3, the amount of funds we can raise through primary public offerings of securities, in any 12-month period using our registration statement on Form S-3 is limited to one-third of the aggregate market value of the shares of our common stock held by our non-affiliates. We are subject to this limitation until such time as our public float exceeds $75 million. If we are required to file a new registration statement on another form, we may incur additional costs and be subject to delays due to review by the SEC.
The market price and trading volume of our stock may be volatile.
The market price of our common stock could be subject to significant fluctuations. Stock markets in general have experienced substantial volatility that has often been unrelated to the operating performance of individual companies or our sector. These broad market fluctuations, in addition to our operating performance, may also adversely affect the trading price of our common stock.
If we issue common stock, warrants or other securities, the trading price of our common stock or other Company securities could experience significant volatility or be negatively impacted.
In the past, following periods of volatility in the market price of a company’s securities, stockholders have often instituted class action securities litigation against those companies. Such litigation, if instituted, could result in substantial costs and diversion of management’s attention and resources, which could significantly impact our profitability and reputation.
Owners of our securities could be diluted.
We may issue new shares of common stock or other forms of securities which could dilute the economic and voting interests of current shareholders. We may issue warrants and holders of outstanding warrants may exercise their warrant rights to acquire
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Company securities, which actions would dilute the economic and voting interests of current shareholders. We may fail to make sufficient prepayments of our existing term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement in advance of the applicable deadline to reduce the number of shares of common stock which could be acquired by the holders of warrants issued in connection with the Amended Credit Agreement, which would dilute the economic and voting interests of current shareholders.
Risks Related to Financing, Our Indebtedness and Capital Structure
If we are unable to generate sufficient cash flow or access the capital markets or our borrowing capacity is reduced, our liquidity and competitive position will be negatively affected.
An extended period of reduced demand for all or certain of our default-related services could negatively impact our cash flow such that we may need to use unrestricted cash on hand to satisfy our obligations, which would reduce our cash balance negatively impacting our liquidity. If the limitations on foreclosures and evictions, and the forbearance plans, instituted by governmental authorities, GSEs, servicers or investors in response to the COVID-19 pandemic are reimposed, this could lengthen the period of reduced demand for our default-related services, negatively impacting our liquidity.
In addition, our liquidity would be adversely affected by any inability to access the capital markets, volatility in the capital markets, unforeseen outflows of cash, funding for contingencies and increased regulatory liquidity requirements.
Our ability to borrow money could be limited, or our cost of borrowing could increase, due to volatility in the capital markets, worsening terms on which credit is available or limitations in our loan agreements. In addition, our financial results, reduced revenue or cash flow, or volatility in the markets which we support, could negatively impact our customer and prospective customer relationships, as well as our ability to borrow or our ability to continue to satisfy the covenants and terms of our loan agreements. If we were to have a default under our loan agreements, we would not be able borrow additional funds under our existing agreements and our lenders could seek to enforce the remedies available to them under our loan agreements. A reduction in our ability to borrow funds to support our operations or a reduction in cash flow would also reduce our ability to pursue our business strategy to diversify and grow our customer base.
Our primary source of liquidity is cash flows from operations and unrestricted cash. Our level of debt and the variable interest rate on our term loan makes us sensitive to the effects of our current financial performance and interest rate increases; our level of debt and provisions in our Amended Credit Agreement and revolving credit facility could limit our ability to react to changes in the economy or our industry.
Our term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement make us more vulnerable to changes in our results of operations because a portion of our cash flows from operations is dedicated to servicing our debt and is not available for other purposes. Our term loans under the Amended Credit Agreement, and the revolving credit facility (amended with an effective date of February 14, 2023 (the “Revolver”)), are secured by virtually all of our assets and from time to time may trade at a substantial discount to face value.
Our ability to raise additional debt is limited, and in many circumstances is subject to lender approval and could require modification of certain of the loan agreements. The provisions of our Amended Credit Agreement could have other negative consequences to us including the following:
limiting our ability to borrow money for our working capital, capital expenditures and debt service requirements or other general corporate purposes;
limiting our flexibility in planning for, or reacting to, changes in our operations, our business or the industry in which we compete;
requiring us to use 50% of our excess cash flow, as defined in the Amended Credit Agreement, to repay debt;
requiring us to use 75% of the first $50 million of net proceeds received from equity issuances or capital contributions to repay debt; and
placing us at a competitive disadvantage by limiting our ability to invest in our business
Our ability to make payments on our indebtedness depends on our ability to generate cash in the future. As a result of the foreclosure and eviction moratoriums related to the COVID-19 pandemic, and declining origination volumes in the recent rising interest rate environment, our cash flows were and remain severely impacted. There can be no assurance that we will be able to achieve pre-COVID-19 levels of revenues and cash flows (adjusted for businesses sold or discontinued). If we do not generate sufficient cash flows and do not have sufficient cash on hand to meet our debt service and working capital requirements, we may need to seek additional financing, raise equity or sell assets, and our ability to take these actions may be limited by the terms of the Amended Credit Agreement, Revolver or the market. We may not be able to refinance our existing indebtedness when it becomes due or obtain alternative financing on terms that are acceptable to us, or at all. Without any such financing,
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we could be forced to sell assets or reduce costs under unfavorable circumstances to make up for any shortfall in our payment obligations. Even if necessary, we may not be able to sell assets or reduce costs quickly enough or for sufficient amounts to enable us to meet our obligations. Failure to meet our debt service requirements could result in an event of default under our loans agreement which, if not cured or waived, would result in the holders of the defaulted debt causing all outstanding amounts with respect to that debt to be immediately due and payable and potentially permitting lenders to execute applicable security interests, negatively impacting our future operations or ability to engage in other favorable business activities. An event of default under the loan agreements would provide certain of our customers, including Ocwen and Rithm, with the ability to terminate our agreements.
In addition, our Amended Credit Agreement contains covenants that limit our flexibility in planning for, or reacting to changes in, our business and our industry, including limitations on incurring additional indebtedness, making investments, adding new product lines, disposing or selling of assets, granting liens and merging or consolidating with other companies. Complying with these covenants may impair our ability to finance our future operations or capital needs or to engage in other favorable business activities.
Our failure to comply with the covenants or terms contained in our Amended Credit Agreement or Revolver, including as a result of events beyond our control, could result in an event of default.
Our Amended Credit Agreement requires us to comply with various operational, reporting and other covenants or terms including, among other things, limiting us from engaging in certain types of transactions. If we do not have appropriate controls, or the controls we implement fail or are not effective, we could experience an event of default under our Amended Credit Agreement or Revolver. If we experience an event of default under our Amended Credit Agreement or Revolver that is not cured or waived, it could result in the debt being called and immediately due and payable in full. a going concern uncertainty, which in turn could provide certain of our customers the ability to terminate our agreements and allow the holders of the defaulted debt to cause all amounts outstanding with respect to that debt to be immediately due and payable or choose to execute on applicable security interests. Our assets or cash flows may not be sufficient to fully repay borrowings under our outstanding Amended Credit Agreement and Revolver if accelerated upon an event of default and we may not be able to refinance or restructure the payments on the borrowings under the Amended Credit Agreement and Revolver.
We may be unable to extend the maturity of our Amended Credit Agreement and Revolver from April 2025 to April 2026 if we are unable to raise sufficient funds from the proceeds of issuances of equity interests or from junior indebtedness. We may be unable to repay or refinance the balance of our loans under the Amended Credit Agreement or Revolver upon maturity, particularly if cash from operations fails to significantly improve, assets are not readily available for sale and sold or we are unable to timely refinance on favorable terms or at all.
Our loan agreements require us to repay the outstanding balance due in April 2025, with an option to extend to April 2026 if we make par paydowns from the proceeds of issuances of equity interests or from junior indebtedness totaling at least $30 million on or before February 13, 2024, and there is no continuing default of the loan agreements. We made a paydown in the amount of $20 million in February 2023, leaving an additional paydown of $10 million required on or before February 13, 2024 to be able to extend the maturity date of our debt to April 2026. There can be no assurance that we will be able to generate proceeds of at least $10 million from equity issuances or junior indebtedness within the applicable timeframe to pay down the debt to qualify for the one-year term extension.
If our cash from operations fails to significantly improve, there can be no assurance that our cash balances and other assets readily available for sale and sold would be sufficient to fully repay borrowings under our outstanding Amended Credit Agreement and Revolver upon maturity, or that we will be able to refinance the remaining portion of the debt sufficiently prior to the due date or on terms acceptable to us. If we were to default on our debt, our lenders could take action adverse to our interests under the terms of the loan agreements, including seeking to take possession of the applicable collateral. In addition, a default under the loan agreements could constitute a termination event under certain of our client or vendor agreements, which could adversely impact our revenue or cash flow or our ability to provide products and services. Under such circumstances, if we are not able to agree upon a resolution with our lenders, we might seek applicable legal protections including under bankruptcy law, which further could provide certain of our customers or vendors the ability to terminate our agreements. If we refinance the loans under less favorable terms, we may be required to accept a higher interest rate and debt-related costs, as well as additional restrictions and covenants which constrain our ability to finance and operate our business.
We have a significant net operating loss recognized by one of our Luxembourg subsidiaries, Altisource S.à r.l. We may not be able to fully utilize this deferred tax asset before the net operating loss expires.
In connection with a merger of two of the Company’s wholly owned subsidiaries in December 2017, which was recognized at fair value, a net operating loss of $1.3 billion with a 17-year life was generated, creating a deferred tax asset of $342.6 million.
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During 2019, the Company recognized a full valuation allowance with respect to this deferred tax asset. If Altisource S.à r.l. is unable to generate sufficient pretax income by 2034, the Company may not be able to fully utilize this deferred tax asset. In addition, changes in our structure or operations could prevent us from fully realizing some or all of the benefit of such deferred tax asset.
We have significant investments in goodwill and intangible assets recorded as a result of prior acquisitions and an impairment of these assets would require a write-down that would reduce our net income.
As a result of prior investments, we have significant goodwill and intangible assets recorded in our financial statements. Goodwill and intangible assets are assessed for impairment annually or sooner if circumstances indicate a possible impairment. Factors that could lead to impairment of goodwill and intangible assets include significant under-performance relative to historical or projected future operating results, a significant decline in our stock price and market capitalization and negative industry or economic trends, among other indications of impairment. If the recorded values of goodwill and intangible assets are impaired, any such impairment would be charged to earnings in the period of impairment. In the event of significant volatility in the capital markets or a worsening of current economic conditions, we may be required to record an impairment charge, which would adversely affect our business and results of operations.
Cash, cash equivalents and escrow funds we hold at financial institutions could be lost and not recoverable.
We hold our cash and cash equivalents, including customer deposits held in escrow accounts pending completion of certain real estate activities, at various financial institutions. These cash balances expose us to purposeful misappropriation of cash by employees or others and unintentional mistakes resulting in a loss of cash which may not be recoverable.
Amounts that are held in escrow accounts for limited periods of time are not included in the accompanying consolidated balance sheets. We may become liable for funds owed to third parties as a result of purposeful misappropriation of cash by employees or others, unintentional mistakes or the failure of one or more of these financial institutions. There is no guarantee we would recover the funds deposited, whether through Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation coverage, private insurance or otherwise.
Foreign Exchange
We have operations in India, Luxembourg and Uruguay which may result in us being party to transactions denominated, or incurring obligations, in currencies other than the United States dollar, including, for example, payroll, taxes, facilities-related expenses. Weakness of the United States dollar in relation to these applicable currencies (e.g., Euro, Indian rupee, Uruguayan peso) may increase our costs.
Risks Relating to Luxembourg Organization and Ownership of Our Shares
We are a Luxembourg company. The rights of shareholders under Luxembourg law may differ in certain respects from the rights afforded to shareholders of companies organized under laws in other jurisdictions. It may also be difficult to obtain and enforce judgments against us or our directors and executive officers.
We are a public limited liability company (société anonyme) organized and existing under the laws of, and headquartered in, Luxembourg. As a result, Luxembourg law and our amended and restated articles of incorporation, as amended from time to time (“Articles”) govern the rights of shareholders. The rights of shareholders under Luxembourg law may differ from the rights of shareholders of companies incorporated in other jurisdictions. A significant portion of our assets are owned outside of the United States. It may be difficult for our investors to obtain and enforce, in the United States, judgments obtained in United States courts against us or our directors based on the civil liability provisions of the United States securities laws or to enforce, in Luxembourg, judgments obtained in other jurisdictions including the United States.
A significant challenge of the Luxembourg tax regime or of its interpretation by the Luxembourg tax authorities, or its application of us or our business could have a negative impact us.
We received and historically operated under a tax ruling from the Luxembourg tax authorities, which would have expired in 2019 unless extended or renewed. In connection with an internal reorganization by the Company during 2017, we no longer operate under this tax ruling. The European Commission (“EC”) has initiated investigations into several EU member states, including Luxembourg, to determine whether these EU member states have provided tax advantages to companies pursuant to tax rulings or otherwise on a basis not allowed by the EU. While the EC’s investigations continue, it has concluded that certain companies in certain EU member states, including Luxembourg, have been provided such tax advantages. The EC is requiring these EU member states to recover from certain companies the prior year tax benefits they received.
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Risks Relating to Regulation
Our business and the business of our customers are subject to extensive scrutiny and legal requirements. We, or our services, may fail or be perceived as failing to comply with applicable legal requirements.
Our business and the business of our customers are subject to extensive scrutiny and regulation by federal, state and local governmental authorities including the FTC, the CFPB, the SEC, HUD and state and local agencies, including those which license or oversee certain of our auction, real estate brokerage, mortgage services, trustee services, residential mortgage origination services and insurance services, as well as collection and use of personal information. We also must comply with a number of federal, state and local consumer protection laws. We are also subject to various foreign laws and regulations based on our operations or the location of our affiliates as well, including those pertaining to data protection, such as the GDPR. These foreign, federal, state and local requirements can and do change as statutes and regulations are enacted, promulgated or amended. Furthermore, the interpretation or enforcement by regulatory authorities of these requirements may change over time or may not be predictable or consistent with our interpretations or expectations. The creation of new regulatory authorities or changes in the regulatory authorities overseeing applicable laws and regulations may also result in changing interpretation or enforcement of such laws or regulations.
If governmental authorities impose new or more restrictive requirements or enhanced oversight related to our services or operations, we may be required to increase or decrease our prices, modify our contracts or course of dealing and/or we may incur significant additional costs to comply with such requirements. Additionally, we may be unable to adapt our services or operations to conform to the new laws and regulations.
Periodically, we are subject to audits and examinations by federal, state and local governmental authorities and receive subpoenas, civil investigative demands or other requests for information from such governmental authorities in connection with their regulatory or investigative authority. Responding to audits, examinations and inquiries will cause us to incur costs, including legal fees or other charges, which may be material in amount, and in addition, may result in management distraction or may cause us to modify or terminate certain services we currently offer. If any such audits, examinations or inquiries result in allegations or findings of non-compliance, we could incur significant penalties, fines, settlements, costs and consent orders that may curtail, restrict or otherwise have an adverse effect on our business.
Regulatory inquiries or determinations of failures to comply with applicable requirements could increase our costs and expose us to sanctions which could include limitations on our ability to provide services, or otherwise reduce demand for our services. Furthermore, even if we believe we comply with applicable laws and regulations, we may choose to settle such allegations in order to avoid the potentially significant costs of defending such allegations and to further avoid the risk of increased damages if we ultimately were to receive an unfavorable outcome, but such settlements may also result in further claims or create issues for existing and potential customers. Such settlements and additional actions could increase costs, place limitations on our services, and result in a reduction in demand.
From time to time, we may be subject to costly and time-consuming regulatory or legal proceedings that claim legal violations or wrongful conduct, including claims for violations of consumer protection laws, laws concerning PI or third-party intellectual property rights. These proceedings may involve regulators, customers, our customers’ clients, vendors, competitors, third parties or other large groups of plaintiffs and, if resulting in findings of violations, could result in substantial damages or indemnification obligations. Additionally, we may be forced to settle some claims and change our existing practices, services processes or technologies that are currently revenue generating. Certain regulations to which we are subject provide for potentially significant penalties such that even if we believe we have no liability for the alleged regulatory or legal violations or wrongful conduct, we may choose to settle such regulatory or legal proceedings in order to avoid the potentially significant costs of defending such allegations and to further avoid the risk of increased damages if we ultimately were to receive an unfavorable outcome; however, such settlements may also result in further claims or create issues for existing and potential customers. Such proceedings and settlement could increase our costs and expose us to sanctions, including limitations on our ability to provide services, or otherwise reduce demand for our services.
Failure to comply with US sanctions, including blocking certain activities in Sanctioned Countries, could expose us to penalties and other adverse consequences.
Our business activities may be subject to U.S. sanctions laws administered and maintained by the US government, including restrictions or prohibitions on transactions with, or on dealing in funds transfers to/ from certain embargoed jurisdictions (currently, Iran, North Korea, Syria, Cuba, and the Crimea, so-called- Donetsk People’s Republic, and so-called Luhansk People’s Republic regions of Ukraine). We have recently implemented internet protocol (“IP”) address blocking and screening mechanisms to promote compliance with US sanctions rules and regulations, although the blocking and screening mechanisms may not be able to completely block all unwanted IP access. A determination that we have failed to comply with US sanctions,
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whether knowingly or inadvertently, could result in the imposition of substantial penalties, including enforcement actions, fines, and civil and/or criminal penalties, and may adversely affect our business.
If we fail to timely make required disclosure filings with the U.S. Department of Treasury Financial Crimes Enforcement Network, we could be subject to fines and penalties.
We operate as a title insurance agent through one or more subsidiaries. As a title insurance agent, we are contractually required by insurance underwriters to make Financial Crimes Enforcement Network Currency Transaction Report filings with the U.S. Department of the Treasury in connection with cash real estate transactions in specified United States jurisdictions which satisfy certain requirements (the “Filing Requirements”). Filings pursuant to the Filing Requirements must be made within a specified time period after a subject transaction closes and must be accompanied by certain information concerning the applicable transaction. If our procedures fail to identify transactions which are subject to the Filing Requirements, or if we fail to make required filings or fail to provide the required transaction information, we could be subject to civil, criminal and monetary penalties. The failure to satisfy the Filing Requirements could also cause us to be in breach of our agreements with the title insurance underwriter and could subject us to liability and lead to termination of such agreements.
We are subject to licensing and regulation as a provider of certain services. If we fail to maintain our licenses or if our licenses are suspended or terminated, we may not be able to provide certain of our services. In addition, the lack of certain licenses in one or more jurisdictions could cause us to breach applicable contracts.
We are required to have and maintain licenses as a provider of certain product and services including, among others, services as a residential mortgage origination underwriter, valuation provider, appraisal management company, asset manager, property manager, title insurance agent, insurance broker and underwriter, real estate broker, auctioneer, foreclosure trustee and credit report provider in a number of jurisdictions. Our employees and subsidiaries may be required to be licensed by various state or regulatory commissions or bodies for the particular type of product or service provided and to participate in regular continuing education programs. If one or more of our licenses are lost, revoked, expire or limited, or if we fail to maintain or otherwise surrender one or more such license, we may be prohibited from doing business in certain markets. Further, certain of our agreements require that we possess and maintain certain licenses. The failure to hold such licenses may result in us breaching certain agreements, which could cause us to be subject to claims for damages, termination of applicable agreements or unable to obtain inputs required for certain of our services.
A violation by our customers of applicable legal requirements in the selection or use of our services could generate legal liability for us.
Certain of our services are provided at the direction and pursuant to the identified requirements of our customers, including property preservation, inspection, title, valuations, brokerage, auction, foreclosure and eviction services that are triggered by information provided by our customers. The failure of our customers to properly identify or account for regulatory requirements applicable to the use of our services, in selecting appropriate services for the intended purposes, or in specifying how services are rendered could expose us to significant penalties, fines, litigation, settlements, costs and consent orders.
Certain of our customers are subject to governmental oversight, regulations, orders, judgments or settlements which may impose certain obligations and limitations on their use of our services.
Participants in the industries in which we operate are subject to a high level of oversight and regulation. The failure of our services to meet applicable legal requirements could subject us to civil and criminal liability, loss of licensure, damage to our reputation, significant penalties, fines, settlements, adverse publicity, litigation, including class action lawsuits or administrative enforcement actions, costs and consent orders against us or our customers that may curtail or restrict our business as it is currently conducted. Such failures could also cause customers to reduce or cease using our services.
Certain of our customers are subject to vendor oversight requirements. As such, we are subject to oversight by our customers. If we do not meet the standards established by or imposed upon our customers, regulators allege that products or services provided by Altisource fail to meet applicable legal requirements, or if any other oversight procedures result in a negative outcome for Altisource, we may lose customers, may no longer be granted referrals for certain services, or may have to conform our business to address these standards.
The tax regulations, and the interpretation thereof, in the countries, states and local jurisdictions in which we operate periodically change, which may adversely affect our results due to higher taxes, interest and penalties, or our inability to utilize tax credits available to us.
Certain of our subsidiaries provide services in the United States and several other countries. Those jurisdictions are subject to changing tax environments, which may result in higher operating expenses or taxes and which may introduce uncertainty as to
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the application of tax laws and regulations to our operations. Furthermore, we may determine that we owe additional taxes or may be required to pay taxes for services provided in prior periods as interpretations of tax laws and regulations are clarified or revised. Changes in laws concerning sales tax, gross recipient tax, dividends, retained earnings, application of operating or other losses, and intercompany transactions and loans, among others, could impact us. We may not be able to raise our prices to customers or pass-through such taxes to our customers or vendors in response to changes, which could adversely affect our results of operations. If we fail to accurately anticipate or apply tax laws and regulations to our operations, we could be subject to liabilities and penalties. We may be unable to take advantage of operating losses or other tax credits to the full extent available or at all due to changes in tax regulations or our results of operations.
Our operations and intercompany arrangements are subject to the tax laws of various jurisdictions, and we could be obligated to pay additional taxes, which would harm our results of operations.
We conduct our operations in several countries, states and local jurisdictions and may be required to report our taxable income in various jurisdictions worldwide based upon our business operations in those jurisdictions. Our intercompany relationships are subject to complex transfer pricing regulations administered by taxing authorities in various jurisdictions. The amount of taxes paid in different jurisdictions may depend on the application of the tax laws of the various jurisdictions to our business activities, changes in tax rates, new or revised tax laws or interpretations of existing tax laws and policies, and our ability to operate our business in a manner consistent with our corporate structure and intercompany arrangements. The relevant taxing authorities may disagree with our determinations as to the income and expenses attributable to specific jurisdictions. If such a disagreement were to occur, and our position was not sustained, we could be required to pay additional taxes, interest and penalties, which could result in one-time tax charges, higher effective tax rates, reduced cash flows and lower overall profitability of our operations.
We are subject to income, withholding, transaction and other taxes in numerous jurisdictions. Significant judgment will be required in evaluating our tax positions and our worldwide provision for taxes. During the ordinary course of our business, there are many activities and transactions for which the ultimate tax determination may be uncertain. We may be audited in various jurisdictions, and such jurisdictions may assess additional taxes, sales taxes and value added taxes against it. Even if we believe our tax estimates are reasonable, the final determination of any tax audits or litigation could be materially different from our historical tax provisions and accruals, which could have an adverse effect on our results of operations or cash flows in the period or periods for which a determination is made.
ITEM 1B.    UNRESOLVED STAFF COMMENTS
None.
ITEM 2.    PROPERTIES
Our principal executive offices are located in leased office space in Luxembourg, Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. Our principal leased offices in other countries as of December 31, 2022 include three offices in the United States and one office each in India and Uruguay.
We do not own any office facilities. We consider these facilities to be suitable and currently adequate for the management and operations of our businesses.
ITEM 3.    LEGAL PROCEEDINGS
Litigation
We are currently involved in legal actions in the course of our business, some of which seek monetary damages. We do not believe that the outcome of these proceedings, both individually and in the aggregate, will have a material impact on our financial condition, results of operations or cash flows.
Regulatory Matters
Periodically, we are subject to audits, examinations and investigations by federal, state and local governmental authorities and receive subpoenas, civil investigative demands or other requests for information from such governmental authorities in connection with their regulatory or investigative authority. We are currently responding to such inquiries from governmental authorities relating to certain aspects of our business. We believe it is premature to predict the potential outcome or to estimate any potential financial impact in connection with these inquiries.
Our businesses are also subject to extensive regulation which may result in regulatory proceedings or actions against us. For further information, see Item 1A of Part I, “Risk Factors” above and Note 22 to the consolidated financial statements.
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ITEM 4.    MINE SAFETY DISCLOSURES
Not applicable.
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PART II
ITEM 5.    MARKET FOR REGISTRANT’S COMMON EQUITY, RELATED STOCKHOLDER MATTERS AND ISSUER PURCHASES OF EQUITY SECURITIES
Market Information
Our common stock is listed on the NASDAQ Global Select Market under the symbol “ASPS.”
The number of holders of record of our common stock as of March 24, 2023 was 300. We believe the number of beneficial shareholders is substantially greater than the number of holders as a large portion of our common stock is held through brokerage firms.
Dividends
We have not historically declared or paid cash dividends on our common stock, but may declare dividends in the future. Under Luxembourg law, shareholders need to approve certain dividends. Such approval typically occurs during a company’s annual meeting of shareholders. Luxembourg law imposes limits on our ability to pay dividends based on annual net income and net income carried forward, less any amounts placed in reserve. The provisions of our senior secured term loan agreement, as amended, also limit our ability to pay dividends.
Securities Authorized for Issuance under Equity Compensation Plans
The information required by this item is incorporated herein by reference to our definitive proxy statement in connection with our 2023 annual meeting of shareholders to be filed pursuant to Regulation 14A under the Exchange Act.
Issuer Purchases of Equity Securities
On May 15, 2018, our shareholders approved the renewal and replacement of the share repurchase program previously approved by the shareholders on May 17, 2017. Under the program, we are authorized to purchase up to 4.3 million shares of our common stock, based on a limit of 25% of the outstanding shares of common stock on the date of approval, at a minimum price of $1.00 per share and a maximum price of $500.00 per share, for a period of five years from the date of approval. As of December 31, 2022, approximately 2.4 million shares of common stock remain available for repurchase under the program. There were no purchases of shares of common stock during the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021. Luxembourg law limits share repurchases to the balance of Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A. (unconsolidated parent company) retained earnings, less the value of shares repurchased. As of December 31, 2022, we can repurchase up to approximately $69 million of our common stock under Luxembourg law. Under the Amended Credit Agreement, we are not permitted to repurchase shares except for limited circumstances.
ITEM 6.    [Reserved]
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ITEM 7.    MANAGEMENT’S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION AND RESULTS OF OPERATIONS
Management’s discussion and analysis of financial condition and results of operations (“MD&A”) is a supplement to the accompanying consolidated financial statements and is intended to provide a reader of our financial statements with a narrative from the perspective of management on our businesses, current developments, financial condition, results of operations and liquidity. Significant sections of the MD&A are as follows:
Overview. This section, beginning below, provides a description of recent developments we believe are important in understanding our results of operations and financial condition as well as understanding anticipated future trends. It also provides a brief description of significant transactions and events that affect the comparability of financial results and a discussion of the progress being made on our strategic initiatives.
Consolidated Results of Operations. This section, beginning on page 35, provides an analysis of our consolidated results of operations for the two years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021.
Segment Results of Operations. This section, beginning on page 39, provides analysis of our business segments’ results of operations for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021.
Liquidity and Capital Resources. This section, beginning on page 46, provides an analysis of our cash flows for the two years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021. We also discuss restrictions on cash movements, future commitments and capital resources.
Critical Accounting Policies, Estimates and Recent Accounting Pronouncements. This section, beginning on page 49, identifies those accounting principles we believe are most important to our financial results and that require significant judgment and estimates on the part of management in application. We provide all of our significant accounting policies in Note 2 to the accompanying consolidated financial statements.
Other Matters. This section, beginning on page 51, provides a discussion of customer concentration.
OVERVIEW
Our Business
We are an integrated service provider and marketplace for the real estate and mortgage industries. Combining operational excellence with a suite of innovative services and technologies, Altisource helps solve the demands of the ever-changing markets we serve.
Effective January 1, 2022, our reportable segments changed as a result of a change in the way our Chief Executive Officer (our chief operating decision maker) manages our businesses, allocates resources and evaluates performance, and the related changes in our internal organization. We now report our operations through two reportable segments: Servicer and Real Estate and Origination. In addition, we report Corporate and Others separately. Prior to the January 1, 2022 change in reportable segments, the Company operated with one reportable segment (total Company). Prior year comparable period segment disclosures have been restated to conform to the current year presentation.
The Servicer and Real Estate segment provides loan servicers and real estate investors with solutions and technologies that span the mortgage and real estate lifecycle. Within the Servicer and Real Estate segment we provide:
Solutions
Our Solutions business includes property preservation and inspection services, title insurance (as an agent) and settlement services, real estate valuation services, foreclosure trustee services, and residential and commercial construction inspection and risk mitigation services.
Marketplace
Our Marketplace business includes the Hubzu online real estate auction platform and real estate auction, real estate brokerage and asset management services.
Technology and SaaS Products
Our Technology and SaaS Products business includes Equator (a SaaS-based technology to manage REO, short sales, foreclosure, bankruptcy and eviction processes), Vendorly Invoice (a vendor invoicing and payment system),
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RentRange (a single family rental data, analytics and rent-based valuation solution), REALSynergy (a commercial loan servicing platform), and NestRange (an automated valuation model and analytics solution).
The Origination segment provides originators with solutions and technologies that span the mortgage origination lifecycle. Within the Origination segment we provide:
Solutions
Our Solutions business includes title insurance (as an agent) and settlement services, real estate valuation services, and loan fulfillment, certification and certification insurance services.
Lenders One
Our Lenders One business includes management services provided to the Best Partners Mortgage Cooperative, Inc., doing business as Lenders One, and certain loan manufacturing and capital markets services provided to the members of the Lenders One cooperative.
Technology and SaaS Products
Our Technology and SaaS Products business includes Vendorly Monitor (a vendor management platform), LOLA (a marketplace to order services and a tool to automate components of the loan manufacturing process), TrelixAI (technology to manage the workflow and automate components of the loan fulfillment, pre and post-close quality control and service transfer processes), ADMS (a document management and data analytics delivery platform), and automated valuation technology.
Corporate and Others includes Pointillist (sold on December 1, 2021), interest expense and costs related to corporate functions including executive, infrastructure and certain technology groups, finance, law, compliance, human resources, vendor management, facilities and risk management.
We classify revenue in three categories: service revenue, revenue from reimbursable expenses and non-controlling interests. In evaluating our performance, we focus on service revenue. Service revenue consists of amounts attributable to our fee-based services. Reimbursable expenses and non-controlling interests are pass-through items for which we earn no margin. Reimbursable expenses consist of amounts we incur on behalf of our customers in performing our fee-based services that we pass directly on to our customers without a markup. Non-controlling interests represent the earnings of Lenders One. Lenders One is a mortgage cooperative managed, but not owned, by Altisource. The Lenders One members’ earnings are included in revenue and reduced from net income to arrive at net income attributable to Altisource.
Strategy and Core Businesses
We are focused on becoming the premier provider of mortgage and real estate marketplaces and related technology enabled solutions to a broad and diversified customer base of residential real estate and loan investors, servicers, and originators. The real estate and mortgage marketplaces represent very large markets, and we believe our scale and suite of offerings provide us with competitive advantages that could support our growth. As we navigate the COVID-19 pandemic and its impacts on our business, we continue to evaluate our strategy and core businesses and seek to position our businesses to provide long term value to our customers and stakeholders.
Each of our business segments provides Altisource the potential to grow and diversify our customer and revenue base. We believe these business segments address very large markets and directly leverage our core competencies and distinct competitive advantages. Our business segments and strategic initiatives follow:
Servicer and Real Estate:
Through our offerings that support residential real estate and loan investors and servicers, we provide a suite of solutions and technologies intended to meet their growing and evolving needs. We are focused on growing referrals from our existing customer base and attracting new customers to our offerings. We have a customer base that includes GSEs, asset managers, and several large bank and non-bank servicers including Ocwen and Rithm. We believe we are one of only a few providers with a broad suite of servicer solutions, nationwide coverage and scalability. Further, we believe we are well positioned to gain market share from existing and new customers as they consolidate to larger, full-service providers or outsource services that have historically been performed in-house.
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Origination:
Through our offerings that support mortgage loan originators (or other similar mortgage market participants), we provide a suite of solutions and technologies to meet the evolving and growing needs of lenders, mortgage purchasers and securitizers. We are focused on growing business from our existing customer base, attracting new customers to our offerings and developing new offerings. We have a customer base that includes the Lenders One cooperative members, which includes independent mortgage bankers, credit unions, and banks, as well as bank and non-bank loan originators. We believe our suite of services, technologies and unique access to the members of the Lenders One mortgage cooperative position us to grow our relationships with our existing customer base by growing membership of Lenders One, increasing member adoption of existing solutions and developing and cross-selling new offerings. Further, we believe we are well positioned to gain market share from existing and new customers as customers and prospects look to Lenders One to help them improve their profitability and better compete.
Corporate and Others includes Pointillist (sold on December 1, 2021), interest expense and costs related to corporate functions including executive, infrastructure and certain technology groups, finance, law, compliance, human resources, vendor management, facilities, risk management and eliminations between reportable segments. We developed the Pointillist business through our consumer analytics capabilities. During 2019, we created Pointillist as a separate legal entity to position it for accelerated growth and outside investment and contributed the Pointillist business and $8.5 million to it. On May 27, 2021, Pointillist issued $1.3 million in principal of convertible notes to related parties with a maturity date of January 1, 2023. The notes bore interest at a rate of 7% per annum. The principal and unpaid accrued interest then outstanding under the notes (1) would automatically convert to Pointillist equity at the earlier of the time Pointillist receives proceeds of $5.0 million or more from the sale of its equity or January 1, 2023, or (2) are repaid in cash or converted into Pointillist common stock equity based on a $13.1 million Pointillist valuation (at the Lenders’ option) in the event of a corporate transaction or initial public offering of Pointillist. On October 6, 2021, the shareholders of Pointillist, entered into a definitive Stock Purchase Agreement to sell all of the equity interests in Pointillist to Genesys Cloud Services, Inc. (“Genesys”) for $150.0 million. The Purchase Price consisted of (1) an up-front payment of $144.5 million, subject to certain adjustments, (2) $0.5 million deposited into the Working Capital Escrow, with excess amounts remaining after satisfying such deficits (if any) being paid to the sellers, and (3) $5.0 million deposited into an escrow account to satisfy certain Genesys indemnification claims that may arise on or prior to the first anniversary of the sale closing and, at Genesys’ election, any working capital deficits that exceed the Working Capital Escrow, with the balance to be paid to the sellers thereafter. The transaction closed on December 1, 2021 and the notes were converted to Pointillist equity in connection with the transaction. On a fully diluted basis, we owned approximately 69% of the equity of Pointillist. After working capital and other applicable adjustments, we received approximately $106.0 million from the sale of our Pointillist equity and the collection of outstanding receivables, with $102.2 million received at closing, approximately $0.3 million deposited into the Working Capital Escrow and approximately $3.5 million deposited into the Indemnification Escrow. Altisource received the Working Capital Escrow in May 2022. The Indemnification Escrow funds have not yet been received. During the year ended December 31, 2022, the Company recognized a loss of $(0.2) million based on estimated losses from claims expected to be made against the Indemnification Escrow account. During the year ended December 31, 2021, the Company recognized a pre-tax and after-tax gain of $88.9 million from the sale of Pointillist.
COVID-19 Pandemic Impacts
In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, beginning in March 2020, various governmental entities and servicers implemented unprecedented foreclosure and eviction moratoriums, forbearance programs and loss mitigation measures to help mitigate the impact to borrowers and renters. As a result of these measures and other related actions, industrywide foreclosure initiations were 88% lower in 2021, compared to 2019, and foreclosure sales were 76% lower. The Federal government’s foreclosure moratorium expired on July 1, 2021 and the CFPB’s temporary loss mitigation measures expired on December 31, 2021. Despite the expiration of such governmental measures, we believe servicers are proceeding slowly with foreclosure initiations for borrowers in default. Industrywide foreclosure initiations were 368% higher in 2022 compared to 2021, although still 45% lower than the pre-COVID-19 period in 2019. Industrywide foreclosure sales were 39% higher in 2022 compared to 2021, although still 67% lower than the pre-COVID-19 period in 2019. The decline in foreclosure initiations and foreclosure sales throughout the pandemic, partially offset by the restart of the default market, significantly decreased default related referrals to Altisource and continues to negatively impact virtually all of Altisource’s default related services revenue.
We cannot predict the duration of the pandemic and future governmental and industry measures. Based on the expirations of the Federal government’s foreclosure and eviction moratoriums and the CFPB’s rules on temporary loss mitigation measures, we believe the demand for our Default business will grow. We estimate that in today’s environment it typically takes on average two years to convert foreclosure initiations to foreclosure sales and six months to market and sell the REO. Due to this timing, we anticipate that our later stage foreclosure auction and REO asset management services will not fully benefit from the early 2022 higher foreclosure initiations until late 2023 or early 2024.
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During 2021 and 2022, to address lower revenue, we worked to (1) reduce our cost structure, (2) maintain the infrastructure to deliver default related services for our customer base and support the anticipated increase in demand following the expiration of the moratoriums and forbearance plans and CFPB’s rules on temporary loss mitigation measures, (3) grow Lenders One membership, launch new solutions and increase customer adoption of our solutions to accelerate the growth of our origination business, and (4) generate cash from the 2021 sale of Pointillist.
Share Repurchase Program
On May 15, 2018, our shareholders approved the renewal and replacement of the share repurchase program previously approved by the shareholders on May 17, 2017. Under the program, we are authorized to purchase up to 4.3 million shares of our common stock, based on a limit of 25% of the outstanding shares of common stock on the date of approval, at a minimum price of $1.00 per share and a maximum price of $500.00 per share, for a period of five years from the date of approval. As of December 31, 2022, approximately 2.4 million shares of common stock remain available for repurchase under the program. There were no purchases of shares of common stock during the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021. Luxembourg law limits share repurchases to the balance of Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A. (unconsolidated parent company) retained earnings, less the value of shares repurchased. As of December 31, 2022, we can repurchase up to approximately $69 million of our common stock under Luxembourg law. Under the Amended Credit Agreement, we are not permitted to repurchase shares except for limited circumstances.
Ocwen Related Matters
During the year ended December 31, 2022, Ocwen was our largest customer, accounting for 41% of our total revenue. Additionally, 6% of our revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 was earned on the loan portfolios serviced by Ocwen, when a party other than Ocwen or the MSR owner selected Altisource as the service provider.
Ocwen has disclosed that it is subject to a number of ongoing federal and state regulatory examinations, consent orders, inquiries, subpoenas, civil investigative demands, requests for information and other actions and is subject to pending and threatened legal proceedings, some of which include claims against Ocwen for substantial monetary damages. Previous regulatory actions against Ocwen have subjected Ocwen to independent oversight of its operations and placed certain restrictions on its ability to acquire servicing rights. Existing or future similar matters could result in adverse regulatory or other actions against Ocwen. In addition to the above, Ocwen may become subject to future adverse regulatory or other actions.
Ocwen has disclosed that Rithm is its largest client. As of December 31, 2022, approximately 17% of loans serviced and subserviced by Ocwen (measured in UPB) were related to Rithm MSRs or rights to MSRs.
The existence or outcome of Ocwen regulatory matters or the termination of the Rithm sub-servicing agreement with Ocwen may have significant adverse effects on Ocwen’s business. For example, Ocwen may be required to alter the way it conducts business, including the parties it contracts with for services, it may be required to seek changes to its existing pricing structure with us, it may lose its non-GSE servicing rights or subservicing arrangements or may lose one or more of its state servicing or origination licenses. Additional regulatory actions or adverse financial developments may impose additional restrictions on or require changes in Ocwen’s business that could require it to sell assets or change its business operations. Any or all of these effects and others could result in our eventual loss of Ocwen as a customer or a reduction in the number and/or volume of services they purchase from us or the loss of other customers.
If any of the following events occurred, Altisource’s revenue could be significantly reduced and our results of operations could be materially adversely affected, including from the possible impairment or write-off of goodwill, intangible assets, property and equipment, other assets and accounts receivable:
Altisource loses Ocwen as a customer or there is a significant reduction in the volume of services they purchase from us
Ocwen loses, sells or transfers a significant portion of its GSE or Federal Housing Administration servicing rights or subservicing arrangements or remaining other servicing rights or subservicing arrangements and Altisource fails to be retained as a service provider
The contractual relationship between Ocwen and Rithm changes significantly, including Ocwen’s sub-servicing arrangement with Rithm expiring without renewal, and this change results in a change in our status as a provider of services related to the Subject MSRs
Ocwen loses state servicing licenses in states with a significant number of loans in Ocwen’s servicing portfolio
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The contractual relationship between Ocwen and Altisource changes significantly or there are significant changes to our pricing to Ocwen for services from which we generate material revenue
Altisource otherwise fails to be retained as a service provider.
Management cannot predict whether any of these events will occur or the amount of any impact they may have on Altisource. We are seeking to diversify and grow our revenue and customer base and we have a sales and marketing strategy to support these efforts. Moreover, in the event one or more of these events materially negatively impact Altisource, we believe the variable nature of our cost structure would allow us to realign our cost structure to address some of the impact to revenue and that current liquidity would be sufficient to meet our working capital, capital expenditures, debt service and other cash needs. There can be no assurance that our plans will be successful or our operations will be profitable.
Factors Affecting Comparability
The following items impact the comparability of our results:
Industrywide foreclosure initiations were 368% higher in 2022, compared to 2021 (although still 45% lower than the pre-COVID-19 period in 2019), as the foreclosure market is beginning to recover following expiration of the Federal government’s foreclosure moratorium on July 31, 2021 and the CFPB’s temporary loss mitigation measures on December 31, 2021
Industrywide foreclosure sales were 39% higher in 2022, compared to 2021 (although still 67% lower than the same pre-COVID-19 period in 2019)
On December 1, 2021, the equity interests of Pointillist, a majority owned subsidiary of Altisource, were sold for $150.0 million. On a fully diluted basis, Altisource owned approximately 69% of the equity of Pointillist. After working capital and other applicable adjustments, Altisource received approximately $106.0 million from the sale of its Pointillist equity and the collection of outstanding receivables, with $102.2 million received at closing, approximately $0.3 million deposited into the Working Capital Escrow and approximately $3.5 million deposited into the Indemnification Escrow. We recognized a pre-tax and after-tax (loss) gain of $(0.2) million and $88.9 million from the sale for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, respectively. For the year ended December 31 2021, service revenue from Pointillist was $4.8 million (no comparative amount for the year ended December 31, 2022)
During the year ended December 31, 2021, Altisource used approximately $20.0 million of the proceeds from the sale of its equity interest in Pointillist to repay the outstanding balance on its revolving line of credit. This revolving line of credit remains available to Altisource according to its terms
The Company recognized an income tax provision of $5.3 million for the year ended December 31, 2022. The income tax provision for the year ended December 31, 2022 was driven by income tax expense on transfer pricing income from India, no tax benefit on the pretax loss from our Luxembourg operating company, uncertain tax positions and anticipated withholdings tax on current year earnings in India.
The Company recognized an income tax provision of $3.2 million for the year ended December 31, 2021. The income tax provision for the year ended December 31, 2021 was driven by no income tax provision on the gain on sale of Pointillist, income tax on transfer pricing income from India, no tax benefit on the pretax loss from our Luxembourg operating company and Pointillist, uncertain tax position and tax on unrepatriated earnings in India.
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CONSOLIDATED RESULTS OF OPERATIONS
The following is a discussion of our consolidated results of operations for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021. For a more detailed discussion of the factors that affected the results of our business segments in these periods, see “Segment Results of Operations” below.
The following table sets forth information on our consolidated results of operations for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands, except per share data)2022% Increase (decrease)2021
Service revenue
Servicer and Real Estate$112,132 $107,790 
Originations32,364 (44)58,002 
Corporate and Others— (100)4,821 
Service revenue144,496 (15)170,613 
Reimbursable expenses8,039 23 6,555 
Non-controlling interests585 (54)1,285 
Total revenue153,120 (14)178,453 
Cost of revenue131,305 (23)171,366 
Gross profit21,815 208 7,087 
Operating expense (income):
Selling, general and administrative expenses54,755 (18)67,049 
Loss (gain) on sale of business242 100 (88,930)
(Loss) income from operations(33,182)(215)28,968 
Other income (expense), net:
Interest expense(16,639)14 (14,547)
Other income, net2,254 161 864 
Total other income (expense), net(14,385)(5)(13,683)
(Loss) income before income taxes and non-controlling interests(47,567)(411)15,285 
Income tax provision(5,266)63 (3,232)
Net (loss) income(52,833)N/M12,053 
Net income attributable to non-controlling interests(585)143 (241)
Net (loss) income attributable to Altisource$(53,418)N/M$11,812 
Margins: 
Gross profit/service revenue15 % %
Income (loss) from operations/service revenue(23)% 17 %
(Loss) earnings per share:
Basic$(3.32)N/M$0.75 
Diluted$(3.32)N/M$0.74 
Weighted average shares outstanding:
Basic16,070 15,839 
Diluted16,070 — 16,063 
_____________________________________
N/M — not meaningful.
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Revenue
We recognized service revenue of $144.5 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 15% decrease compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The increase in service revenue in the Servicer and Real Estate segment for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily driven by increases across all our Solutions, Marketplace and Technology and SaaS Products businesses as the default market continues to recover. The increase in the Solutions business was driven by revenue growth in all of the businesses except for Field Services. Revenue in the Solutions businesses grew as the default market continues to recover. Revenue in the Field Services declined due to fewer preservation referrals per property. Revenue in the other Solutions businesses grew as the default market began to recover following the expiration of the pandemic related borrower relief measures. The increase in the Marketplace business was driven by a higher number of homes sold, partially offset by lower average sales prices and lower average commission rate from a higher percentage of foreclosure auctions. The increase in the Technology and SaaS Products business was from higher professional services revenue in the Equator business.
The decrease in service revenue in the Origination segment for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily driven by the overall market decline in mortgage origination. The decline in Lenders One revenue was lower than the overall market decline as we gained traction with our solutions that are designed to help our members save money. The decline in the Solutions business revenue was greater than the overall market decline as customers transitioned services in-house to retain their employees in some of our Solutions businesses and a greater percentage of revenue in some of these businesses was derived from refinance transactions which declined faster than the market.
The decrease in service revenue in Corporate and Other was from the December 2021 Pointillist sale.
We recognized reimbursable expense revenue of $8.0 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 23% increase compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The increase in reimbursable expense revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 was largely due to a higher volume of asset resolution and asset management activities.
Certain of our revenues can be impacted by seasonality. More specifically, revenues from property sales, loan originations and certain property preservation services in Field Services typically tend to be at their lowest level during the fall and winter months and at their highest level during the spring and summer months. However, as a result of the pandemic and related measures, the seasonal impact to revenue may not follow historical patterns.
Cost of Revenue and Gross Profit
Cost of revenue principally includes payroll and employee benefits associated with personnel employed in customer service, operations and technology roles, fees paid to external providers related to the provision of services, reimbursable expenses, technology and telecommunications costs as well as depreciation and amortization of operating assets.
Cost of revenue consists of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)2022% Increase (decrease)2021
Compensation and benefits$48,064 (31)$69,990 
Outside fees and services55,979 (16)66,386 
Technology and telecommunications16,937 (33)25,273 
Reimbursable expenses8,039 23 6,555 
Depreciation and amortization2,286 (28)3,162 
Total$131,305 (23)$171,366 
We recognized cost of revenue of $131.3 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 23% decrease compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. Compensation and benefits for the year ended December 31, 2022 decreased primarily due to cash cost savings measures taken in 2021, the December 2021 sale of Pointillist and from lower service revenue in the Origination segment. Outside fees and services for the year ended December 31, 2022 decreased primarily from lower service revenue in the Origination segment, as discussed in the revenue section above, and from lower Field Services revenue in the Solutions business of the Servicer and Real Estate segment. In addition, the increases in reimbursable expenses were consistent with the changes in reimbursable expense revenue discussed in the revenue section above.
Gross profit increased to $21.8 million, representing 15% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $7.1 million, representing 4% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2021. Gross profit as a percentage of service revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 increased compared to the year ended December 31, 2021 primarily due
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to revenue mix with higher revenue from the higher margin businesses in Servicer and Real Estate, the December 1, 2021 Pointillist sale, our COVID-19 cash cost savings measures and lower incentive payments as well as the payment of incentive payments in stock as opposed to cash, partially offset by lower gross profit margin in the Origination business from lower revenue.
Selling, General and Administrative Expenses
Selling, general and administrative (“SG&A”) expenses includes payroll for personnel employed in executive, sales and marketing, finance, technology, law, compliance, human resources, vendor management, facilities and risk management roles. This category also includes professional services fees, occupancy costs, marketing costs, depreciation and amortization of non-operating assets and other expenses.
SG&A expenses consist of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)2022% Increase (decrease)2021
Compensation and benefits$22,973 (19)$28,367 
Occupancy related costs5,000 (46)9,332 
Amortization of intangible assets5,129 (46)9,467 
Professional services11,595 14 10,163 
Marketing costs3,107 44 2,157 
Depreciation and amortization1,154 (19)1,430 
Other5,797 (5)6,133 
Selling, general and administrative expenses$54,755 (18)$67,049 
SG&A for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $54.8 million decreased by 18% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease was primarily driven by lower compensation and benefits, occupancy related costs and amortization of intangible assets. Compensation and benefits for the year ended December 31, 2022 decreased primarily due to cash cost savings initiatives and lower incentive payments as well as the payment of incentive payments in stock as opposed to cash. Occupancy related costs for the year ended December 31, 2022 decreased primarily from facility consolidation initiatives. Amortization of intangible assets for the year ended December 31, 2022 decreased from the completion of the amortization period of certain intangible assets during 2021. The decreases for year ended December 31, 2022 were partially offset by increases in marketing costs from Lenders One convention activities that were cancelled in the first quarter of 2021 due to the pandemic.
Other Operating Income
On December 1, 2021, Altisource sold its equity interest in Pointillist (see subsection Strategy and Core Businesses in MD&A Overview for more details). After working capital and other applicable adjustments, Altisource received approximately $106.0 million from the sale of its Pointillist equity and the collection of outstanding receivables, with $102.2 million received at closing, approximately $0.3 million deposited into the Working Capital Escrow and approximately $3.5 million deposited into the Indemnification Escrow. Altisource received the Working Capital Escrow in May 2022. The Indemnification Escrow funds have not yet been received. During the year ended December 31, 2022, the Company recognized a loss of $(0.2) million based on estimated losses from claims expected to be made against the Indemnification Escrow account. During the year ended December 31, 2021, the Company recognized a pre-tax and after-tax gain of $88.9 million from the sale of Pointillist.
(Loss) income from operations
Loss from operations was $(33.2) million, representing (23)% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to income from operations of $29.0 million, representing 17% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2021. (Loss) income from operations as a percentage of service revenue decreased for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to the year ended December 31, 2021, primarily as a result of the gain on sale of business recognized during the year ended December 31, 2021, partially offset by higher 2022 gross profit margins and a greater percentage reduction in 2022 SG&A expenses than the percentage change in revenue, discussed above.
Other Income (Expense), net
Other income (expense), net principally includes interest expense and other non-operating gains and losses.
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Other income (expense), net was $(14.4) million for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $(13.7) million for the year ended December 31, 2021. The change for the year ended December 31, 2022 is primarily driven by an increase of $(2.1) million in interest expense driven by higher interest rate on our senior secured term loan partially offset by lower average outstanding balance on the Revolver and higher interest income and foreign currency exchange gains.
Income Tax Provision
We recognized an income tax provision of $5.3 million and $3.2 million for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, respectively.
The income tax provision for the year ended December 31, 2022 was driven by income tax expense on transfer pricing income from India, no tax benefit on the pretax loss from our Luxembourg operating company, uncertain tax positions and anticipated withholdings tax on current year earnings in India.
The income tax provision for the year ended December 31, 2021 was driven by no income tax provision on the gain on sale of Pointillist, income tax on transfer pricing income from India, no tax benefit on the pretax loss from our Luxembourg operating company and Pointillist, uncertain tax position and tax on unrepatriated earnings in India.
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SEGMENT RESULTS OF OPERATIONS
The following section provides a discussion of pretax results of operations of our business segments. Transactions between segments are accounted for as third party arrangements for purposes of presenting segment results of operations.
Financial information for our segments was as follows:
 
For the year ended December 31, 2022
(in thousands)Servicer and Real EstateOriginationCorporate and OthersConsolidated Altisource
Revenue    
Service revenue$112,132 $32,364 $— $144,496 
Reimbursable expenses7,529 510 — 8,039 
Non-controlling interest— 585 — 585 
119,661 33,459 — 153,120 
Cost of revenue81,148 32,052 18,105 131,305 
Gross profit (loss) 38,513 1,407 (18,105)21,815 
Selling, general and administrative expenses12,057 8,825 33,873 54,755 
Loss on sale of businesses— — 242 242 
Income (loss) from operations26,456 (7,418)(52,220)(33,182)
Total other income (expense), net— (14,389)(14,385)
Income (loss) before income taxes and
non-controlling interests
$26,460 $(7,418)$(66,609)$(47,567)
Margins:
Gross profit (loss) /service revenue34 %%N/M15 %
Income (loss) from operations/service revenue24 %(23)%N/M(23)%
_____________________________________
N/M — not meaningful.
 
For the year ended December 31, 2021
(in thousands)Servicer and Real EstateOriginationCorporate and OthersConsolidated Altisource
Revenue    
Service revenue$107,790 $58,002 $4,821 $170,613 
Reimbursable expenses5,846 709 — 6,555 
Non-controlling interest— 1,285 — 1,285 
113,636 59,996 4,821 178,453 
Cost of revenue87,427 49,012 34,927 171,366 
Gross profit (loss) 26,209 10,984 (30,106)7,087 
Selling, general and administrative expenses12,557 5,702 48,790 67,049 
Gain on sale of businesses— — (88,930)(88,930)
Income from operations13,652 5,282 10,034 28,968 
Total other income (expense), net— (13,691)(13,683)
Income (loss) before income taxes and
non-controlling interests
$13,660 $5,282 $(3,657)$15,285 
Margins:
Gross profit (loss) /service revenue24 %19 %N/M%
Income from operations/service revenue13 %%208 %17 %
_____________________________________
N/M — not meaningful.
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Servicer and Real Estate
Revenue
Revenue by line of business was as follows for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Service revenue:  
Solutions$71,686 $69,475 
Marketplace29,020 28,009 
Technology and SaaS Products11,426 10,306 11 
Total service revenue112,132 107,790 
Reimbursable expenses:
Solutions3,203 3,364 (5)
Marketplace4,326 2,482 74 
Total reimbursable expenses7,529 5,846 29 
Total revenue$119,661 $113,636 
We recognized service revenue of $112.1 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 4% increase compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. We also recognized reimbursable expense revenue of $7.5 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 29% increase compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The increase in service revenue in the Servicer and Real Estate segment for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily driven by increases across all our Solutions, Marketplace and Technology and SaaS Products businesses as the default market continues to recover. The increase in the Solutions business was primarily driven by higher revenues from our other Solutions businesses, partially offset by fewer preservation referrals per property in the Field Services business. Revenue in the other Solutions businesses grew as the default market began to recover following the expiration of the pandemic related borrower relief measures. The increase in the Marketplace business was driven by a higher number of homes sold, partially offset by lower average sales prices and lower average commission rate from a higher percentage of foreclosure auctions. The increase in the Technology and SaaS Products business was from higher professional services revenue in the Equator business.
Certain of our Servicer and Real Estate businesses are impacted by seasonality. Revenues from property sales and certain property preservation services are generally lowest during the fall and winter months and highest during the spring and summer months. However, as a result of the pandemic and related measures, the seasonal impact to revenue may not follow historical patterns.
Cost of Revenue and Gross Profit
Cost of revenue consisted of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Compensation and benefits$25,786 $29,573 (13)
Outside fees and services40,235 41,860 (4)
Technology and telecommunications6,627 9,066 (27)
Reimbursable expenses7,529 5,846 29 
Depreciation and amortization971 1,082 (10)
Cost of revenue$81,148 $87,427 (7)
Cost of revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $81.1 million decreased by 7% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease in cost of revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 is primarily driven by lower compensation and benefits primarily due to cash cost savings initiatives and lower incentive payments as well as the payment of incentive payments in stock as opposed to cash and lower technology and telecommunications. The decrease in technology and telecommunications was driven by a change in the terms of the vendor agreement for property management technologies executed in December 2021 and other cost savings initiatives. In addition, outside fees and services decreased from lower Field
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Services revenue in the Solutions business, as discussed above. These decreases are partially offset by an increase in reimbursable expenses from a higher volume of asset resolution and asset management activities.
Gross profit increased to $38.5 million, representing 34% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $26.2 million, representing 24% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2021. Gross profit as a percentage of service revenue in 2022 increased compared to 2021 due to our COVID-19 cash cost savings and efficiency measures as well as from revenue mix with higher revenue from the other higher margin default solution businesses.
Selling, General and Administrative Expenses
SG&A expenses consisted of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Compensation and benefits$2,594 $14 N/M
Occupancy related costs931 828 12 
Amortization of intangible assets2,970 7,292 (59)
Professional services2,711 2,473 10 
Marketing costs1,524 697 119 
Depreciation and amortization12 14 (14)
Other1,315 1,239 
Selling, general and administrative expenses$12,057 $12,557 (4)
_____________________________________
N/M — not meaningful.
SG&A for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $12.1 million decreased by 4% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease in SG&A for the year ended December 31, 2021 was primarily due to lower amortization of intangible assets driven by the completion of the amortization period of certain intangible assets during 2021. These decreases were partially offset by higher compensation and benefits for the year ended December 31, 2021 from the assignment of sales and marketing employees to the business segments beginning in January 1, 2022 and higher marketing costs from higher participation in convention activities for the Solutions businesses and related Technology and SaaS Products business.
Income from Operations
Income from operations increased to $26.5 million, representing 24% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $13.7 million, representing 13% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2021. The increase in operating income as a percentage of service revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily the result of higher gross profit margins and the percentage reduction in SG&A expenses in excess of the percentage change in revenue, discussed above.
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Origination
Revenue
Revenue by business unit was as follows for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Service revenue: 
Solutions$11,025 $32,745 (66)
Lenders One20,612 24,492 (16)
Technology and SaaS Products727 765 (5)
Total service revenue32,364 58,002 (44)
Reimbursable expenses:
Solutions510 709 (28)
Total reimbursable expenses510 709 (28)
Non-controlling interest585 1,285 (54)
Total revenue$33,459 $59,996 (44)
We recognized service revenue of $32.4 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 44% decrease compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. We also recognized reimbursable expense revenue of $0.5 million for the year ended December 31, 2022, a 28% decrease compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease in service revenue in the Origination segment for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily driven by the overall market decline in mortgage origination. The decline in Lenders One revenue was lower than the overall market decline as we gained traction with selling our solutions that are designed to help our members save money. The decline in the Solutions business revenue was greater than the overall market decline as customers transitioned services in-house to retain their employees in some of our Solutions businesses and a greater percentage of revenue in some of these businesses was derived from refinance transactions which declined faster than the market.
Cost of Revenue and Gross Profit
Cost of revenue consisted of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Compensation and benefits$13,955 $21,868 (36)
Outside fees and services15,744 24,476 (36)
Technology and telecommunications1,806 1,895 (5)
Reimbursable expenses510 709 (28)
Depreciation and amortization37 64 (42)
Cost of revenue$32,052 $49,012 (35)
Cost of revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $32.1 million decreased by 35% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease in cost of revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily driven by lower compensation and benefits and outside fees and services driven by the decrease in service revenue discussed above. In addition, the decrease in reimbursable expenses for the year ended December 31, 2022 is consistent with the changes in reimbursable expense revenue discussed in the revenue section above.
Gross profit decreased to $1.4 million, representing 4% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $11.0 million, representing 19% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2021. Gross profit as a percentage of service revenue decreased primarily as costs did not decline at the same rate that revenue declined.
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Selling, General and Administrative Expenses
SG&A expenses consisted of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Compensation and benefits$2,887 $568 408 
Occupancy related costs543 303 79 
Amortization of intangible assets2,159 2,175 (1)
Professional services815 934 (13)
Marketing costs1,569 617 154 
Other852 1,105 (23)
Selling, general and administrative expenses$8,825 $5,702 55 
SG&A for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $8.8 million increased by 55% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The increase in SG&A for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily due to higher compensation and benefits from the assignment of sales and marketing employees to the business segments beginning in January 1, 2022. In addition, the increase in marketing costs and other for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily from Lenders One convention activities that were cancelled in first quarter of 2021 due to the pandemic.
(Loss) income from Operations
Loss from operations was $(7.4) million, representing (23)% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to income from operations of $5.3 million, representing 9% of service revenue, for the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease in operating (loss) income as a percentage of service revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily the result of lower gross profit margins and higher SG&A costs, as discussed above.
Corporate and Others
Revenue
Revenue by business unit was as follows for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Service revenue:  
Pointillist$— $4,821 (100)
Total service revenue— 4,821 (100)
Total revenue$— $4,821 (100)
We recognized service revenue of $4.8 million for the year ended December 31, 2021 (no comparative amount for the year ended December 31, 2022). The decrease in service revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 was driven by the December 1, 2021 Pointillist sale.
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Cost of Revenue
Cost of revenue consisted of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Compensation and benefits$8,323 $18,549 (55)
Outside fees and services— 50 (100)
Technology and telecommunications8,504 14,312 (41)
Depreciation and amortization1,278 2,016 (37)
Cost of revenue$18,105 $34,927 (48)
Cost of revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $18.1 million decreased by 48% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. The decrease in cost of revenue for the year ended December 31, 2022 is primarily driven by lower compensation and benefits due to cash cost savings initiatives and the December 1, 2021 Pointillist sale. In addition, technology and telecommunications decreased due to lower service contract costs as a result of the December 1, 2021, Pointillist sale and cost savings initiatives.
Selling, General and Administrative Expenses
SG&A in Corporate and Others include costs related to the corporate functions including executive, finance, technology, law, compliance, human resources, vendor management, facilities, risk management and eliminations between reportable segments.
SG&A expenses consisted of the following for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)20222021% Increase (decrease)
Compensation and benefits$17,492 $27,785 (37)
Occupancy related costs3,526 8,201 (57)
Professional services8,069 6,756 19 
Marketing costs14 843 (98)
Depreciation and amortization1,142 1,416 (19)
Other3,630 3,789 (4)
Selling, general and administrative expenses$33,873 $48,790 (31)
SG&A for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $33.9 million decreased by 31% compared to the year ended December 31, 2021. Compensation and benefits for the year ended December 31, 2022 decreased primarily due to cash cost savings initiatives, and from the assignment of sales and marketing employees to the business segments beginning in January 1, 2022. In addition, the decrease in occupancy related costs for the year ended December 31, 2022 is primarily from facility consolidation initiatives.
Other Operating Income
On December 1, 2021, Altisource sold its equity interest in Pointillist (see subsection Strategy and Core Businesses in MD&A Overview for more details). After working capital and other applicable adjustments, Altisource received approximately $106.0 million from the sale of its Pointillist equity and the collection of outstanding receivables, with $102.2 million received at closing, approximately $0.3 million deposited into the Working Capital Escrow and approximately $3.5 million deposited into the Indemnification Escrow. Altisource received the Working Capital Escrow in May 2022. The Indemnification Escrow funds have not yet been received. During the year ended December 31, 2022, the Company recognized a loss of $(0.2) million based on estimated losses from claims expected to be made against the Indemnification Escrow account. During the year ended December 31, 2021, the Company recognized a pre-tax and after-tax gain of $88.9 million from the sale of Pointillist.
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Other Income (Expense), net
Other income (expense), net principally includes interest expense and other non-operating gains and losses.
Other income (expense), net was $(14.4) million for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $(13.7) million for the year ended December 31, 2021. The change for the year ended December 31, 2022 was primarily driven by an increase of $2.1 million in interest expense driven by higher interest rate on our senior secured term loan partially offset by higher interest income and foreign currency exchange gains.
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LIQUIDITY AND CAPITAL RESOURCES
Liquidity
Our primary source of liquidity has historically been cash flow from operations, cash proceeds from sales of businesses and cash on hand. However, due to governmental and market responses to the COVID-19 pandemic, revenue has declined significantly. The lower revenue, partially offset by cost savings initiatives, resulted in negative operating cash flow from operations for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021. To increase our liquidity we entered into a $20.0 million revolving credit facility during the second quarter of 2021 ($15.0 million available as of December 31, 2022). In addition, Altisource’s December 1, 2021 sale of its equity interest in Pointillist increased our liquidity. The Pointillist sale generated approximately $106.0 million in cash, with $102.2 million received at closing, approximately $0.3 million deposited into the Working Capital Escrow and received in May 2022, and approximately $3.5 million deposited into the Indemnification Escrow. Finally, we believe our anticipated revenue growth from the return of the default market, on-boarding sales wins, and revenue mix together with our reduced cost structure, should help reduce negative operating cash flow. We seek to deploy cash generated in a disciplined manner. Principally, we intend to use cash to develop and grow complementary services and businesses that we believe will generate attractive margins in line with our core capabilities and strategy and fund negative operating cash flow. We also use cash for repayments of our long-term debt and capital investments. In addition, from time to time we consider and evaluate business acquisitions, dispositions, closures or other similar actions that are aligned with our strategy.
Credit Agreement
On April 3, 2018, Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A. and its wholly-owned subsidiary, Altisource S.à r.l. entered into a credit agreement (the “Credit Agreement”) pursuant to which Altisource borrowed $412.0 million in the form of Term B Loans and obtained a $15.0 million revolving credit facility. We terminated the revolving credit facility on December 1, 2021. As of December 31, 2022, the principal balance of the Term B Loans was $247.2 million. The Credit Agreement was amended effective February 14, 2023 (the “Amended Credit Agreement”). The Term B Loans under the Amended Credit Agreement mature in April 2025. The maturity date can be extended by one year, to April 2026, at Altisource’s option if certain par paydowns in the aggregate using proceeds from issuances of equity interest or from junior indebtedness made prior to February 14, 2024 (“Aggregate Paydowns”) total $30 million or more and certain other conditions are satisfied. In February 2023, the Company made payments toward the determination of Aggregate Paydowns of $20 million.
The principal amortization of the Term B Loans under the Amended Credit Agreement is 1% per year through April 2025 and, if applicable, 12% per year paid monthly for the year ended April 2026. All amounts outstanding under the Term B Loans will become due on the earlier of (i) the maturity date described above, and (ii) the date on which the loans are declared to be due and owing by the administrative agent at the request (or with the consent) of the Required Lenders (as defined in the Credit Agreement; other capitalized terms, unless defined herein, are defined in the Credit Agreement) or as otherwise provided in the Credit Agreement upon the occurrence of any event of default.
In addition to the scheduled principal payments, subject to certain exceptions, the Term B Loans are subject to mandatory prepayment upon issuances of debt, certain casualty and condemnation events and sales of assets, as well as 50% of Consolidated Excess Cash Flow, as calculated in accordance with the provisions of the Amended Credit Agreement.
The interest rate on the Term B Loans as of December 31, 2022 was 7.67%, representing the sum of (i) the greater of (x) the Adjusted Eurodollar Rate for a three month interest period and (y) 1.00% plus (ii) 4.00%. Under the Amended Credit Agreement, the Term B Loans bear interest at rates based upon, at our option, the Secured Overnight Financing Rate (“SOFR”) or the Base Rate. SOFR term loans initially bear interest at a rate per annum equal to SOFR plus 5.00% payable in cash plus 5.00% payable in kind (“PIK”). Base Rate loans initially bear interest at a rate per annum equal to the Base Rate plus 4.00% payable in cash plus 5.00% PIK. Base Rate term loans bear interest at a rate per annum equal to the sum of (i) the greater of (x) the Base Rate and (y) 2.00% plus (ii) 4.00%.
Altisource may incur incremental indebtedness under the Amended Credit Agreement from one or more incremental lenders, which may include existing lenders, in an aggregate incremental principal amount not to exceed $50.0 million, subject to certain conditions set forth in the Amended Credit Agreement. The lenders have no obligation to provide any incremental indebtedness.
The Credit Agreement includes covenants that restrict or limit, among other things, our ability, subject to certain exceptions and baskets, to incur additional debt, pay dividends and repurchase shares of our common stock. Under the Amended Credit Agreement, we are not permitted to repurchase shares except for limited circumstances. In the event we require additional liquidity, our ability to obtain it may be limited by the Credit Agreement.
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Revolver
On June 22, 2021 Altisource S.à r.l, a subsidiary of Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A., entered into a revolving credit facility with a related party, STS Master Fund, Ltd. (“STS”) (the “Revolver”). STS is an investment fund managed by Deer Park. Deer Park owns approximately 24% of Altisource’s common stock as of December 31, 2022 and owns Altisource debt as a lender pursuant to our senior secured term loan agreement, as amended and restated with an effective date of February 14, 2023. Deer Park’s Chief Investment Officer and managing partner was a member of Altisource’s Board of Directors until his resignation on March 1, 2022. The replacement director appointed by the Board of Directors is a current employee of Deer Park. The Revolver was amended effective February 14, 2023 (the “Amended Revolver”). Under the terms of the Amended Revolver, STS will make loans to Altisource from time to time, in amounts requested by Altisource and Altisource may voluntarily prepay all or any portion of the outstanding loans at any time. The Amended Revolver provides Altisource the ability to borrow a maximum amount of $15.0 million. Amounts that are repaid may be re-borrowed in accordance with the limitations set forth below.
The maturity date of the Amended Revolver coincides with the maturity date of the Term B Loans under the Amended Credit Agreement, as it may be extended. The outstanding balance on the Amended Revolver is due and payable on such maturity date.
Borrowings under the Amended Revolver bear interest of 10.00% per annum in cash and 3.00% per annum PIK and are payable quarterly on the last business day of each March, June, September and December. In connection with the Amended Revolver, Altisource is required to pay a usage fee equal to $0.75 million at the initial extension of credit pursuant to the Amended Revolver.
Altisource’s obligations under the Amended Revolver are secured by first-priority lien on substantially all of the assets of the Company, which lien will be pari passu with liens securing the Term B Loans under the Amended Credit Agreement.
The Amended Revolver contains additional representations, warranties, covenants, terms and conditions customary for transactions of this type, that restrict or limit, among other things, our ability to use the proceeds of credit only for general corporate purposes.
As of December 31, 2022, there was no outstanding debt under the Revolver.
Cash Flows
The following table presents our cash flows for the years ended December 31:
(in thousands)2022% Increase (decrease)2021
Net Cash used in operating activities$(44,888)26 $(60,405)
Net Cash (used in) provided by investing activities(767)(101)102,762 
Net Cash used in financing activities(2,221)(2,304)
Net (decrease) increase in cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash(47,876)(220)40,053 
Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at the beginning of the period102,149 65 62,096 
Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at the end of the period$54,273 (47)$102,149 
Cash Flows from Operating Activities
Cash flows from operating activities generally consist of the cash effects of transactions and events that enter into the determination of net (loss) income. For the year ended December 31, 2022, net cash used in operating activities was $(44.9) million, compared to net cash used in operating activities of $(60.4) million for the year ended December 31, 2021. During the year ended December 31, 2022, the increase in cash used in operating activities was driven by a $24.3 million decrease in net loss excluding the gain (loss) on sale of business partially offset by a $1.5 million decrease in non-cash depreciation, amortization of intangibles, stock based compensation expenses and deferred income tax expenses, and a $7.4 million increase in cash used for working capital. The decrease in net loss excluding the gain on sale of business was primarily due to higher gross profit during the year ended December 31, 2022 from revenue mix with higher revenue from the higher margin businesses in Servicer and Real Estate, our cash cost savings measures, the sale of Pointillist and lower SG&A expenses, partially offset by lower gross profit in the Origination business from lower revenue. The increase in cash used for changes in working capital was primarily driven by higher cash payments for annual incentive compensation bonuses in the first quarter of 2022 by $3.7
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million ($0 accrued as of December 31, 2022) and a fourth quarter of 2022 prepayment of insurance premiums of $2.4 million (prior year was paid in the first quarter of 2022). Operating cash flows can be negatively impacted because of the nature of some of our services and the mix of services provided. Certain services are performed immediately following or shortly after the referral, but the collection of the receivable does not occur until a specific event occurs (e.g., the foreclosure is complete, the REO asset is sold, etc.). Furthermore, lower margin services generate lower income and cash flows from operations. Consequently, our cash flows from operations may be negatively impacted when comparing one period to another.
Cash Flows from Investing Activities
Cash flows from investing activities generally include additions to premises and equipment, acquisitions and sales of businesses, and sales of equity securities. Net cash (used in) provided by investing activities was $(0.8) million and $102.8 million for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, respectively. The change in cash provided by investing activities was primarily driven by $104.1 million in proceeds from the sale of businesses for the year ended December 31, 2021, including $101.1 million from the sale of equity in Pointillist and $3.0 million in connection with the second installment from the August 2018 sale of the rental property management business to RESI. In addition, we used $0.9 million for the year ended December 31, 2022 compared to $1.4 million in 2021, for additions to premises and equipment primarily related to investments in the development of certain software applications and facility improvements.
Cash Flows from Financing Activities
Cash flows from financing activities primarily included payments of tax withholdings on issuance of restricted share units and restricted shares, distributions to non-controlling interests, debt repayments and, for the year ended December 31, 2021, included proceeds from issuance of debt and debt issuance costs and the repayment of debt. Net cash used in financing activities were $(2.2) million and $(2.3) million for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, respectively. During the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we made payments of $(1.1) million and $(1.0) million, respectively, to satisfy employee tax withholding obligations on the issuance of restricted share units and restricted shares. These payments were made to tax authorities, at the employees’ direction, to satisfy the employees’ tax obligations rather than issuing a portion of vested restricted share units and restricted shares to employees. In addition, during the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we distributed $(1.1) million and $(2.0) million, respectively, to non-controlling interests. During the year ended December 31, 2021, we used $(20.0) million for repayments of debt from proceeds from the sale of equity in Pointillist and from proceeds from the sale of RESI common shares as discussed in the cash flows from investing activities section above. During the year ended December 31, 2021, we received proceeds from the issuance of long-term debt of $20.0 million and paid $0.5 million in debt issuance costs in connection with borrowings under the Credit Facility (no comparable amount for the year ended December 31, 2022). During the year ended December 31, 2021, we also received proceeds from the Pointillist convertible notes payable to related parties of $1.2 million (no comparable amount for the year ended December 31, 2022).
Future Uses of Cash
Our significant future liquidity obligations primarily pertain to the maturity of the Amended Credit Agreement, interest expense under the Amended Credit Agreement (see Liquidity section above), distributions to Lenders One members and operating lease payments on certain of our premises and equipment.
Significant future uses of cash include the following:
Payments Due by Period
(in thousands)Total20232024-20252026-2027
Credit Agreement outstanding balance (1) (2)
$271,293 $20,000 $251,293 $— 
Interest expense payments (3)
54,997 22,899 32,099 — 
Lease payments6,415 2,657 3,122 636 
Total$332,705 $45,556 $286,514 $636 
______________________________________
(1)    The outstanding balance of our Amended Credit Agreement of $247.2 million is due on April 30, 2025 and can be extended to April 30, 2026 if Aggregate Paydowns made prior to February 14, 2024 total $30 million or more. The table herein reflects a maturity of April 2025 as the Company has not made Aggregate Paydowns of $30 million or more at the time of this filing. The increase in outstanding balance is from the PIK component of our interest expense and is assumed to be paid in kind.
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(2)    In the first quarter of 2023, the Company made $20 million of payments toward the determination of Aggregate Paydowns. Such amount is reflected in the 2023 column herein.
(3)    Estimated future interest payments based on the SOFR interest rate as of February 14, 2023, the effective date of the Amended Credit Agreement, and the April 30, 2025 maturity date. Based on the April 30, 2025 maturity date, no interest expense has been included beyond April 30, 2025.
We anticipate to fund future liquidity requirements with a combination of existing cash balances, cash anticipated to be generated by operating activities and, if needed, proceeds from the Amended Revolver. For further information, see Note 12, Note 22 and Note 24 to the consolidated financial statements.
Off-Balance Sheet Arrangements
Our off-balance sheet arrangements consist of escrow arrangements.
We hold customers’ assets in escrow accounts at various financial institutions pending completion of certain real estate activities. These amounts are held in escrow accounts for limited periods of time and are not included in the consolidated balance sheets. Amounts held in escrow accounts were $13.2 million and $27.5 million as of December 31, 2022 and 2021, respectively.
CRITICAL ACCOUNTING POLICIES, ESTIMATES AND RECENT ACCOUNTING PRONOUNCEMENTS
We prepare our consolidated financial statements in accordance with GAAP. In applying many of these accounting principles, we need to make assumptions, estimates and judgments that affect the reported amounts of assets, liabilities, revenue and expenses in our consolidated financial statements. We base our estimates and judgments on historical experience and other assumptions that we believe are reasonable under the circumstances. These assumptions, estimates and judgments, however, are often subjective. Actual results may be negatively affected based on changing circumstances. If actual amounts are ultimately different from our estimates, the revisions are included in our results of operations for the period in which the actual amounts become known.
We have identified the critical accounting policies and estimates addressed below. We also have other key accounting policies, which involve the use of assumptions, estimates and judgments that are significant to understanding our results. For additional information, see Note 2 to the consolidated financial statements. Although we believe that our assumptions, estimates and judgments are reasonable, they are based upon information presently available. Actual results may differ significantly from these estimates under different assumptions, judgments or conditions.
Revenue Recognition
We recognize revenue when we satisfy a performance obligation by transferring control of a product or service to a customer in an amount that reflects the consideration that we expect to receive. This revenue can be recognized at a point in time or over time. We invoice customers based on our contractual arrangements with each customer, which may not be consistent with the period that revenues are recognized. When there is a timing difference between when we invoice customers and when revenues are recognized, we record either a contract asset (unbilled accounts receivable) or a contract liability (deferred revenue or other current liabilities), as appropriate.
Descriptions of our principal revenue generating activities are as follows:
Servicer and Real Estate
For property preservation and inspection services and payment management technologies, we recognize transactional revenue when the service is provided.
For vendor management transactions, we recognize revenue over the period during which we perform the services.
For loan disbursement review services, we recognize revenue over the period during which we perform the processing services with full recognition upon completion of the disbursements.
For foreclosure trustee services, we recognize revenue over the period during which we perform the related services, with full recognition upon completion and/or recording the related foreclosure deed. We use judgment to determine the period over which we recognize revenue for certain of these services.
For the real estate auction platform, real estate auction and real estate brokerage services, we recognize revenue on a net basis (i.e., the commission on the sale) as we perform services as an agent without assuming the risks and rewards of ownership of the asset and the commission earned on the sale is a fixed percentage or amount.
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For SaaS based technology to manage REO, we recognize revenue over the estimated average number of months the REO are on the platform or ratably over the contract period. We generally recognize revenue for professional services as services are provided.
For loan servicing technologies, we recognize revenue based on the number of loans on the system. We generally recognized revenue from professional services over the contract period.
Reimbursable expenses revenue related to property preservation and inspection services, real estate sales, title services and foreclosure trustee services is included in revenue with an equal amount recognized in cost of revenue. These amounts are recognized on a gross basis, principally because generally we have control over selection of vendors and the vendor relationships are with us, rather than with our customers.
Origination
For the majority of the services we provide, we recognize transactional revenue when the service is provided. We recognize membership fees from Lender One members ratably over the term of membership.
For vendor management oversight SaaS, we recognize revenue over the period during which we perform the services.
Corporate and Others
For our customer journey analytics platform (sold on December 1, 2021), we recognized revenue primarily based on subscription fees. We recognized revenue associated with implementation services and maintenance services ratably over the contract term.
Goodwill and Identifiable Intangible Assets
Goodwill
We evaluate goodwill for impairment annually during the fourth quarter or more frequently when an event occurs or circumstances change in a manner that indicates the carrying value may not be recoverable. We first assess qualitative factors to determine whether it is more likely than not that the fair value of a reporting unit is less than its carrying value as a basis for determining whether we need to perform the quantitative goodwill impairment test. Only if we determine, based on qualitative assessment, that it is more likely than not that a reporting unit’s fair value is less than its carrying value will we calculate the fair value of the reporting unit. We estimate the fair value of the reporting units using discounted cash flows and market comparisons. The discounted cash flow method is based on the present value of projected cash flows. Forecasts of future cash flows are based on our estimate of future sales and operating expenses, based primarily on estimated pricing, sales volumes, market segment share, cost trends and general economic conditions. The estimated cash flows are discounted using a rate that represents our estimated weighted average cost of capital. The market comparisons include an analysis of revenue and earnings multiples of guideline public companies compared to the Company.
Identifiable Intangible Assets
Identified intangible assets consist primarily of customer related intangible assets, operating agreements, trademarks and trade names and other intangible assets. We determine the useful lives of our identifiable intangible assets after considering the specific facts and circumstances related to each intangible asset. Factors we consider when determining useful lives include the contractual term of any arrangements, the history of the asset, our long-term strategy for use of the asset and other economic factors. We amortize intangible assets that we deem to have definite lives in proportion to actual and expected customer revenues or on a straight-line basis over their useful lives, generally ranging from 4 to 20 years.
We perform tests for impairment if conditions exist that indicate the carrying value may not be recoverable. When facts and circumstances indicate that the carrying value of intangible assets determined to have definite lives may not be recoverable, management assesses the recoverability of the carrying value by preparing estimates of cash flows of discrete intangible assets generally consistent with models utilized for internal planning purposes. If the sum of the undiscounted expected future cash flows is less than the carrying value, we recognize an impairment to the extent the carrying amount exceeds fair value.
Income Taxes
We record income taxes in accordance with Financial Accounting Standards Board Accounting Standards Codification Topic 740, Income Taxes (“ASC Topic 740”). We account for certain income and expense items differently for financial reporting purposes and income tax purposes. We recognize deferred income tax assets and liabilities for these differences between the financial reporting basis and the tax basis of our assets and liabilities as well as expected benefits of utilizing net operating loss and credit carryforwards. The most significant temporary differences relate to accrued compensation, amortization, loss
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carryforwards and valuation allowances. We measure deferred income tax assets and liabilities using enacted tax rates expected to apply to taxable income in the years in which we anticipate recovery or settlement of those temporary differences. The effect on deferred tax assets and liabilities of a change in tax rates is recognized in income in the period when the change is enacted. Deferred tax assets are reduced by a valuation allowance when it is more likely than not that some portion or all of the deferred tax assets will not be realized.
Tax laws are complex and subject to different interpretations by the taxpayer and respective governmental taxing authorities. Significant judgment is required in determining tax expense and in evaluating tax positions including evaluating uncertainties under ASC Topic 740. We recognize tax benefits from uncertain tax positions only if it is more likely than not that the tax position will be sustained on examination by the taxing authorities based on the technical merits of the position. The tax benefits recognized in the financial statements from such positions are then measured based on the largest benefit that has a greater than 50% likelihood of being realized upon ultimate settlement. Resolution of these uncertainties in a manner inconsistent with management’s expectations could have a material impact on our results of operations.
Recently Adopted and Future Adoption of New Accounting Pronouncements
See Note 2 to the consolidated financial statements for a discussion of the recent adoption of a new accounting pronouncements and the future adoption of new accounting pronouncements.
OTHER MATTERS
Customer Concentration
Ocwen
Revenue from Ocwen primarily consists of revenue earned from the loan portfolios serviced and subserviced by Ocwen when Ocwen engages us as the service provider, and revenue earned directly from Ocwen, pursuant to the Ocwen Services Agreements. For the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized revenue from Ocwen of $63.5 million and $55.6 million, respectively. Revenue from Ocwen as a percentage of segment and consolidated revenue was as follows:
20222021
Servicer and Real Estate53 %49 %
Origination— %— %
Corporate and Others— %— %
Consolidated revenue41 %31 %
We earn additional revenue related to the portfolios serviced and subserviced by Ocwen when a party other than Ocwen or the MSRs owner selects Altisource as the service provider. For both the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized $9.5 million, of such revenue. These amounts are not included in deriving revenue from Ocwen and revenue from Ocwen as a percentage of revenue discussed above.
As of December 31, 2022, accounts receivable from Ocwen totaled $4.0 million, $3.2 million of which was billed and $0.8 million of which was unbilled. As of December 31, 2021, accounts receivable from Ocwen totaled $3.0 million, $2.8 million of which was billed and $0.2 million of which was unbilled.
Rithm
Ocwen has disclosed that Rithm is its largest client. As of December 31, 2022, approximately 17% of loans serviced and subserviced by Ocwen (measured in UPB) were related to Rithm MSRs or rights to MSRs.
Rithm purchases brokerage services for REO exclusively from us, irrespective of the subservicer, subject to certain limitations, for certain MSRs set forth in and pursuant to the terms of a Cooperative Brokerage Agreement, as amended, and related letter agreement (collectively, the “Brokerage Agreement”) with terms extending through August 2025.
For the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized revenue from Rithm of $3.2 million and $3.1 million, respectively, under the Brokerage Agreement. For the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021, we recognized additional revenue of $13.0 million and $13.6 million, respectively, relating to the Subject MSRs when a party other than Rithm selects Altisource as the service provider.
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ITEM 7A.    QUANTITATIVE AND QUALITATIVE DISCLOSURES ABOUT MARKET RISK
Market Risk
Our financial market risk consists primarily of interest rate and foreign currency exchange rate risk.
Interest Rate Risk
Under the terms of the Amended Credit Agreement, the interest rate charged on the Term B Loans is SOFR (as defined in the Amended Credit Agreement) with a minimum floor of 1.00% plus 5.00% paid in cash plus 5.00% PIK. Based on the first quarter 2023 par paydown of $20 million, the PIK component was reduced to 4.50% and may be further reduced on a prospective basis based on the Aggregate Paydowns made prior to February 14, 2024.
Based on the principal amount outstanding and SOFR as of February 14, 2023, the effective date of the Amended Credit Agreement, a one percentage point increase in SOFR above the minimum floor would increase our annual interest expense by approximately $2.5 million. There would be $2.5 million decrease in our annual cash interest expense if there was a one percentage point decrease in SOFR.
Currency Exchange Risk
We are exposed to currency risk from potential changes in currency values of our non-United States dollar denominated expenses, assets, liabilities and cash flows. Our most significant currency exposure relates to the Indian rupee. Based on expenses incurred in Indian rupees for the year ended December 31, 2022, a one percentage point increase or decrease in value of the Indian rupee in relation to the United States dollar would increase or decrease our annual expenses by approximately $0.2 million.
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ITEM 8.    FINANCIAL STATEMENTS AND SUPPLEMENTARY DATA
INDEX TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
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Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm
To the Shareholders and the Board of Directors of Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A.
Opinion on the Financial Statements
We have audited the accompanying consolidated balance sheet of Altisource Portfolio Solutions S.A. and subsidiaries (the Company) as of December 31, 2022, the related consolidated statements of operations and comprehensive (loss) income, equity, and cash flows for the year then ended, and the related notes (collectively, the financial statements). In our opinion, the financial statements present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the Company as of December 31, 2022, and the results of its operations and its cash flows for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America.
Emphasis of a Matter
As discussed in Notes 3, 14, and 22 to the financial statements, the Company has a concentration of revenue associated with its largest customer, Ocwen Financial Corporation (together with its subsidiaries, Ocwen). The Company has disclosed various uncertainties associated with Ocwen.
Basis for Opinion
These financial statements are the responsibility of the Company's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on the Company's financial statements based on our audit. We are a public accounting firm registered with the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (United States) (PCAOB) and are required to be independent with respect to the Company in accordance with U.S. federal securities laws and the applicable rules and regulations of the Securities and Exchange Commission and the PCAOB.
We conducted our audit in accordance with the standards of the PCAOB. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement, whether due to error or fraud. The Company is not required to have, nor were we engaged to perform, an audit of its internal control over financial reporting. As part of our audit w