On September 30, the CFPB published a white paper claiming that manufactured-home owners typically pay higher interest rates for their loans than site-built borrowers. The white paper cites data in support showing that a greater share of manufactured-housing loans are classified as higher-priced mortgage loans or “high-cost” loans. The white paper further discusses the CFPB’s findings that: (i) manufactured homeowners are likely to be older, live in a rural area, and have a lower net worth than site-built borrowers; (ii) manufactured homes typically cost less than site-built homes; (iii) about three-fifths of manufactured-housing residents who own their home also own the land it is sited on; (iv) approximately 65 percent of borrowers who own their land and financed the purchase of their manufactured home between 2001 and 2010 did so using a chattel loan (rather than a manufactured-housing loan); and (v) manufactured-housing production contracted in the 2000s. The white paper does not propose any formal rule or guidance related to manufactured-housing. Rather, it indicates that the CFPB will continue to analyze facets of the manufactured-housing market to identify ways to fill in gaps in available data about that market. For example, the white paper states that the CFPB is considering adding a data field to the Home Mortgage Disclosure Act’s reporting requirements that would indicate whether a manufactured-housing loan is secured by real or personal property.