Larger banks throughout the U.S., listed alphabetically.
One of the "Big Four" banks in the United States, they have exposure to over 80% of the U.S. population. Click the "View Properties" button on the left. On the next page, hover your cursor over a state's icon and you'll get a pop-up with a "View Bank Owned Properties" link. Then you can scroll down to view the foreclosures. Bank of America absorbed Countrywide, so Countrywide foreclosures are included.
Real estate in Alabama, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Indiana, Kentucky, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, West Virginia
Chase is another of the "Big Four" banks, they'll have property for sale in most, if not all states. Search by map or use the search fields, you will then have to fill out a CAPTCHA to obtain access, use capital letters on the CAPTCHA, normal letters will not work.
The third of the "Big Four", the Citibank foreclosures are searchable by state, city and property type, Citibank doesn't say how many homes for sale are in a certain state or county but most states will have listings.
Michigan, Florida, Ohio, North Carolina, Illinois and Indiana have the most, it's now part of the ResNet site.
Searchable database of GMAC bank foreclosures throughout the U.S., they are also very light on property details.
Fast and effective search. Details are on a pop up page, there's a yellow "close" button in the lower left to close the detail pop up.
Find homes in default, bank foreclosures and commercial properties are also available, the drop down list only lists states with property.
The PNC residential section is what you'll probably want to find property owned by PNC. Did not see anything in Alaska, North Dakota, Nebraska, Mississippi or Wyoming.
Mostly in the Southeastern US. Click property images for more detail. Homes in Alabama, Arkansas, Arizona, California, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Mississippi, North Carolina, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, Vermont
A subsection of the Res.net site. Hit or miss as to whether a state has property, many of the more populous states did have them.
Not a database search, but individual PDF files for Minnesota, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin and Colorado.
When you select a state you'll get an alphabetical group of cities you have to scroll down. No property details, just the address and price. They also have "Minimum Bid Price" which is sometimes quite a bit higher than the property value. Strange, but I guess it makes sense to them.
The final one of the "Big Four" banks, they have pretty large lists. Wells Fargo absorbed Wachovia during the lending crisis. Fast search with easy to view results.