Tag Archives: Gary Victor Dubin

HAWAII SUPREMES TELL U.S. SUPREMES TO PISS OFF … AND OTHER STUFF!

(BREAKING NEWS — OP-ED) — The author of this post does not posit legal advice here.  It’s is food for thought for your own educational value! 

Honolulu … Gary Victor Dubin has done it again!   This time, it’s a rehash of the Reyes-Toledo case “perfected”!

Bank of America, NA v Reyes-Toledo et al, Hi Sup Ct No SCWC-15-0000005 (Oct 9, 2018)

I know it’s a week old case, but it’s worth the commentary because of something the Hawaii Supreme Court basically told the U.S. Supreme Court (who basically came up with their own “plausibility” pleadings scenario when they ruled in Bell Atlantic Corporation v. Twombly and Ashcroft v. Iqbal.  It basically gave attorneys that represent the banks the opportunity to get 12(b)(6) dismissals of foreclosure cases simply by removing them to federal court and citing the two foregoing cases, which basically … in layman’s terms … requires a pleading to contain facts that are totally “fact”, enough to substantially prove their case.  That also meant (in Hawaii) that their “Notice” pleadings weren’t sufficient.  In the foregoing ruling, the Hawaii Supremes said otherwise!   That is significant for homeowners living in Aloha because the judicial foreclosures commenced there (because Hawaii is a mortgage state) get to review cases that have minimal allegations instead of having to write a non-fictional “book” every time an attorney had to answer or file a complaint to shut down the other side’s foreclosure attack.

In the foregoing instance, the Hawaii Supremes told the Hawaii Appellate Court and the Circuit Court, “You BOTH got it wrong!”

First, understand that the entire merger scenario presented by Bank of America, N.A. is false.  It did NOT happen that way.  Every time Countrywide Home Loans is mentioned (in any form), Bank of America conveniently neglected to mention Red Oak Capital or any other entity involved in the actual acquisition of Countrywide Home Loans, Inc.  That in of itself is false and misrepresentative and Bank of America had to have relied on an Assignment of Mortgage that was “manufactured” to create standing in order to bring its claim in the first place!  Therefore, B of A’s attorneys should be brought up on charges to the Hawaii Bar and either get heavily sanctioned for wasting the Court’s time or face disbarment for committing repeated ethical violations!  Yes, Hawaii does have “Misconduct” as a section in its Rules of Professional Conduct that mirror the ABA’s own set of rules.

Page 3 of this 44-page Ruling clearly cites how the Appellate Court applied the “plausibility” standard set by the U.S. Supreme Court, when in fact, Hawaii has its own set of pleading standards!  Page 4 at Paragraph 2 REJECTS the plausibility standard.  If this doesn’t send a clear message to all of the Circuit Court justices in Hawaii, nothing will.  In fact, this Ruling should be shoved up every one of their asses until they “get it”!  Otherwise, the system of things could see to it that each county in the State of Hawaii “pays dearly” out of its own coffers and each circuit judge is removed from the bench.  This is why we have Appellate Courts (because Circuit Judges do not always, in fact almost always, DON’T DO THE RIGHT THING!) and in this case, the Appellates applied the wrong standard as well.

As to where MERS is concerned … I don’t believe that any Court in the land has been tasked with having MERS and its representatives answer to HOW an agency relationship was established and HOW MERS had any right to transfer a mortgage loan, given the fact that on its own website (owned now by ICE), MERS declares that it has no interest in loans and doesn’t take any monthly payments.  Only one judge in Florida (that I am aware of) did the RIGHT THING in knocking out a servicer’s phony document from the land records because MERS never gave any rights to HSBC Bank USA N.A.!  How then can MERS transfer interests it doesn’t have?  It’s the phony document scam again.  It always has been.  And the banks’ attorneys keep relying on these phony documents to foreclose and no one does the right thing to expose the document for what it is and hold the attorneys liable.

You see, great discovery is like an enema.  It’s supposed to help flush out the shit!   Can I be any more succinct than that?

The problem is, MERS hardly answers any of the discovery propounded against it.  And now that MERS is owned lock, stock and server by the parent company of the New York Stock Exchange, how much of a conflict of interest is there in our court systems now?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?  MERS and its counsel seemingly don’t believe they have to answer any of the discovery served upon it.  If it does, it’s with an objection.  Homeowners would rather waste thousands of dollars plying discovery on MERS rather than go after the notary and the executor(s) of the phony document that contains the false representations the bank’s attorneys keep relying on!   It’s no wonder they’re losing!  Sadly, in one particular case I’m personally aware of, an attorney was paid $6,000 (by his client) to take the depositions of a notary and a robosigner that clearly lied on the assignment … and he took the money and spent it and did nothing.  In fact, the attorney didn’t even plead the phony document was phony!  When you have homeowner’s attorneys that can’t or won’t do their jobs properly, you wonder how homeowners are getting wins at all!

Such was the case in Alabama.  The attached case made its way to the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals.

Jackson v Bank of America NA, 11th App Cir No 16-16685 (Aug 3, 2018)

Needless to say, the attorney for the homeowners in this case is in real trouble!  To my personal knowledge, this is not the first case he’s had that has been mishandled or improperly filed.  (Let’s see what the 11th Circuit does!)

The foregoing represents a sheer waste of homeowner money and resources.  The foregoing represents a delay game gone wrong.  The foregoing represents clear attorney misconduct.  The foregoing represents an opportunity for a federal appellate court to really mete out a severe punishment hefty enough to put the attorney out of business for good without even having to bring him on on State Bar ethical violations!

The irony of the fact that both cases involve Bank of America NA … and they ended up with different results.

The system of things worked superbly in one instance … and clearly failed in the other.  Ah, the “learning curve” we all must face.  At least the Hawaii Supreme Court appears to have its stuff straight!

For those dealing in Bank of America merger issues, it’s all going to be about the assignments and all of the false and misleading statements contained within them!  Chase isn’t much better with its self-dealing assignments.  Sadly, title companies and the U.S. government are all “in bed” with them.  This is what happens when we move away from the truth and the liars are allowed to get away with it.  They get arrogant and believe they can keep doing the same thing over and over again.

History Repeats Itself … get ready for another round of subprime mortgage lending … a New York attorney just sent me the linked article.  Read it and weep.

SUBPRIME MORTGAGE LOANS BACK ON MARKET … 

Listen to Dave Krieger on City Spotlight – Special Edition on WKDW-FM, 97.5 FM, every Friday night at 6:00 p.m. Eastern.  This week, Dave will be discussing the attached article with co-host, R. J. Malloy (retired attorney and former Clerk to a U.S. District Court judge), along with Jacob Gil regarding Florida’s Amendment 2 campaign.  If attorneys and judges are listening to Dave’s show, you should too!  In fact, over 7,000 listeners dial us up every week on kdwradio.com from all over the globe!  Knowledge is power!

 

 

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GUTTING THE UNDERBELLY OF THE BEAST – PART 7

(OP-ED, first posted: September 18, 2018) —

The writer of this post is a paralegal and consultant to attorneys on matters involving chain of title, foreclosures and document manufacturing.  The opinions expressed herein are that of the writer’s only and do not constitute legal or financial advice.  Any use of the theories or ideas suggested in this post is entirely at your discretion and will probably result in disaster without the proper legal help.

This is one of those sections which describes HOW “the system of things” is supposed to work.  We all know that it doesn’t always work the way it’s supposed to.  As a matter of fact, we know that in most instances, especially involving the prosecution of foreclosures, it hardly works the way it’s supposed to, especially if judges have “an agenda” or are “incentivized” to act in the best interests of the banks.  We simply can’t have the banks collapse now, can we?  It is this kind of fallacy that has screwed up our entire chains of title, as well as our legal system, with bad legislation and bad case law.

What I focus on in this segment is past cases that reflect the way things are supposed to work versus when they don’t.

“UNCLEAN HANDS” VERSUS “FRAUD ON THE COURT”

This is a slippery slope for not only foreclose mill attorneys but also the courts that hear their complaints.  The Appellate Courts of course can only rule on matters of error in the cases presented to them.  They cannot hear the entire case re-litigated again; in fact, they won’t stand for it.  Appellate Courts in Florida for example, especially the 3rd and 4th District Courts of Appeal, are famous for issuing “PCAs”, which basically means they are declining to hear the case and that the lower courts ruling stands as adjudicated.  This is one of the reasons why I bring this subject matter up now, which is due to the inept behavior of some judges in the lower courts to “clear their dockets” in the interest of justice, when in fact, many of these judges are “seniors”, already drawing a pension, that have nothing to lose by kicking you to the curb.  This is a serious false assumption on their part (the senior judges).  I don’t care whether these judges are drawing a pension or not … they are not protected by sovereign immunity (and neither is the county that they are acting as an employee of, within the course and scope of ruling on foreclosure cases), when they step “outside of the box” and appear as an accessory to something more sinister.  Sovereign immunity does not necessarily go away if an error is made.  However, if the court gets notice of statutory and ethical violations and does nothing to stop it, sovereign immunity goes away and liability for some sort of “wrong” kicks in.  Yet, no one is addressing this part of “the system of things” when in fact, it should rightfully be addressed and properly dealt with to the fullest extent of the law.

For the purposes of arguendo here, I focus on the state courts as well as the bankruptcy courts, because this is not something that can really apply to the extent that one would think in the federal court system because the federal judges are appointed for life.  One attorney in Hawaii, Gary Victor Dubin, has likened being in federal court to committing suicide.  I find no solace in federal court, given the dismal number of foreclosure cases successfully defended while bankrupting the debtors (borrowers of mortgage loans) who all came into the federal system seeking to “delay the inevitable”.  Only an egregious act by the bank would warrant sanctions and there is no singular case that I can reflect on in a U.S. District Court wherein the judge superbly did “the right thing” the first time, without having to be reprimanded for his abusive rulings by the Appellate Court.  Besides, federal courts do not like pro se litigants, as we discussed earlier.  So why are you thinking federal court?   While the FDCPA and FCRA take up a lot of the consumer-oriented litigation, it is safe to assume that these are mostly initiated in class-action form.

STATE COURT ACTIONS

JPMorgan Chase Bank NA v Pocopanni et al, 4th Jud Cir Ct No 16-2008CA-3989

In the foregoing case, the Hon. Jean Johnson did the right thing by calling the bank attorney’s behavior what it was … fraud on the court by Chase and Shapiro & Fishman.

US Bank NA v Harpster, Pasco Co Cir Ct No 51-2007-CA-6684 (Mar 25, 2010)

US Bank’s lawyers could not stand up to the scrutiny of an Affidavit submitted by the bonding company for Terry Rice, the employee who was notarizing documents within the David J. Stern law firm without having a valid commission by the Floria Secretary of State.  The documents he notarized would come back to haunt him years later in another case in Pinellas County, Florida.

M&T Bank v Lisa D. Smith, St. Johns County, FL No CA09-0418

This case was submitted by Attorney Lynn Szymoniak in her review of dozens of cases where fraud on the court was met by Circuit Judge J. Michael Traynor’s Order of an evidentiary hearing with overtones of sanctions for not one, but three separate violations of behavior by the then-Marshall C. Watson law firm.  The outcome is shown below:

M & T Bank v Smith_Order (Jun 10, 2010)

This is significant because Judge Traynor quoted Rule 4-3.3(a)(1) of the Rules Regulating the Florida Bar … “a lawyer shall not knowingly make a false statement of fact or law to a tribunal or fail to correct a false statement of material fact or law previously made to the tribunal by the lawyer.”  (Dismissed with prejudice!)

OneWest Bank FSB v Drayton, 2010 NY Slip Op 20429, Sup Ct Kings County (Oct 21, 2010)

The late judge Arthur Schack had seen enough banking malarkey to last him a lifetime, calling out robosigner Erica A. Johnson-Seck and demanding an affidavit under oath of her employment history for the past three years and why a conflict of interest doesn’t exit in this case involving being a signer for MERS, a VP of IndyMac Bank and a VP of OneWest Bank, all in one felled swoop, warning the bank’s counsel that: “… the new standard Court affirmation form states that “[t]he wrongful filing and prosecution of foreclosure proceedings which are discovered to suffer from these defects may be cause for disciplinary and other sanctions upon participating counsel.”

BANKRUPTCY COURT ACTIONS

Sadly, homeowners are put between a rock and a hard place when it comes to phony assignments.  Rather than believe the state court would entertain motions for fraud, which most homeowner litigants come running into court screaming, they think that filing bankruptcy will stop their foreclosure.  One thing is for certain, whether the homeowner wins or not, bankruptcy court judges especially do NOT like to be lied to or have facts that are fraudulent or misleading proffered into evidence, as you shall see below in three different cases.

In re Taylor_US Bkpt Ct E.D. Penn No 07-15385-DWS (Apr 15, 2009)

This Pennsylvania bankruptcy case revealed that Fidelity (LPS) had (at that time) 39 of the 50 major banking institutions’ business in formulating documents for bringing foreclosures against homeowners (and just when you thought title companies only handled closings).  Further, the Udren Law Firm got whacked for sanctions under Rule 9011 for attempting to “hide behind” LPS’s NewTrak computer system in processing HSBC’s proof of claim.  While this is a rather lengthy opinion, the conclusion is clear!

In Re Tarantola, US Bkpt Ct D. Ariz No 4-09-bk-09703 (Jul 29, 2010)

If anything can be more blatant, Judge Eileen Hollowell is not one to f**k with.  In one of several Memorandum Decisions, this case really “takes the cake” in the “movant filed its motion without evidentiary support of its claims, attempted to create such evidentiary support after the fact, and only disclosed its “real” evidence on the day of the final evidentiary hearing.” (Relief from stay DENIED!)  My understanding is that the court was packed with attorneys who got to witness Deutsche Bank’s counsel literally attempt to backpedal when cornered.  The judge had the goods on them (and their lawyers)!   I’m surprised that “the system of things” didn’t go further than it did and take them out of practice permanently.  Sadly, McCarthy-Holthus (or some form of them) still exists; however, Brice, Vander Linden * Wernick, PC dissolved right after they became aware of their repeated “mentions” for illicit behavior in the Williamson County Real Property Records Audit in January of 2013.  None of these attorneys were ever brought up on charges before their respective state bars and their E & O insurance policies still apparently exist.  In my book, Judge Hollowell was being too kind.

In re Wilson_Show Cause Order, US Bkpt Ct E.D. La. No 11862 (Apr 4, 2012)

IN RE WILSON_LOUISIANA BK13_MOTION FOR SANCTIONS

Again, in the foregoing case, Fidelity and the Boles Law Firm got waylaid by Judge Elizabeth Magner, who tagged Wells Fargo Bank with a $1.3-million sanction (because the loss of money is the only thing that seems to get a bank’s attention).  This case also illustrates how the major title companies are no friend of the homeowner.  Title companies have to answer to state authorities (State Insurance Commissioners) too!  Do you see where “the system of things” is going with this?

I realize I’m giving you a lot of reading to do in the foregoing scenarios … but I’m trying to illustrate how “the system of things” is supposed to work when the bank, through its attorneys, rely on phony documents that are manufactured to create standing to steal a home.

FORECLOSURE DEFENSE ATTORNEYS ARE SCARED OF THE JUDGE!  BOO!  (… and the attorney shits his shorts!) 

I wrote in the 40-page piece (in which the expert witness attorney concurred) that foreclosure defense attorneys face a real dilemma.  Like many foreclosure mill attorneys, they all have student loan debt into the tens, maybe even hundreds of thousands of dollars.  They got a 4-year degree in addition to 3+ years of law school, had to study and then sit for the state bar exam and face moral turpitude scrutiny in order to get a license to practice law from the state (what the state giveth, the state can taketh away)!

It’s no wonder they’re all scared.  They don’t want to face sanctions.  They want to be a friend to everybody, including the other side’s lawyers that are trying to steal their clients’ homes.  No attorney has the set of cajones to stand up to these shysters unless they have a snoot-full of evidence that can conclusively prove that the other side has come to court with unclean hands.  Which brings me to the HSBC v. Buset case:

HSBC Bank USA NA v Buset_Final Order Granting Mtn for Involuntary Dismis…

HSBC Bank USA NA et al v Buset et al, 3D16-1383 (Feb 7, 2018)

Sadly, Florida’s 3rd DCA reversed Judge Butchko’s ruling, to which Buset’s attorney, Bruce Jacobs told me, “This is war!”  (in other words, “this ain’t over yet”).

Part of the problem might be that the expert witness in this case was NOT an attorney with the capability of reporting the fraudulent and misrepresentative assignments to the Florida Bar.  Attacking an appellate court is virtually unheard of … that is, until we find out who cuts their paychecks and who bonds them.  Every judge is supposed to be bonded, even the senior “fossils” brought out of mothballs that have no problem throwing homeowners out of their homes because they can, without retribution (or so they think).  If the judge commits an illegal act, not only can he be removed from the bench, the county he serves as a judicial officer in can be held liable in certain cases!

We are not asking the homeowner’s attorney to stand up and be counted (challenging the other side’s credibility, screaming “fraud on the court”, etc.).  We let the expert witness attorney do that.  The bank’s lawyer has every opportunity to recant his testimony in both his pleadings and in his oral statements.  If he refuses to do so, then he can pay the price.  We just want the homeowner’s attorney to get the expert witness attorney on the stand and ask him a series of questions.  In other words, we just want the attorney for the homeowner to do his job!

In previous posts of this nature, we talked about the insurance factor.  The direct frauds promulgated by these law firms could have resulted in attacks against their E & O policies, but didn’t.  Any judge who didn’t do the right thing in running a proper tribunal could have faced a judicial review board and lost his bond because it would have been “attacked” and challenged as well.  If a law firm doesn’t get payment for legal fees when its lawyers face the music before their respective bar disciplinary panels, then they have to come up with that money out of their own pockets, which while not being a benefit to the homeowner, it is a bitter detriment to the lawyer, who now has to think about how he’s going to pay off that big student loan debt he’s got in addition to $10-$20K in legal fees incurred as the result of his disciplinary proceeding!

The judge who can’t “do the right thing” represents the county government’s judicial process and has the privilege of sovereign immunity, UNLESS he condones felony behavior in his court.  Then his sovereign immunity can not only be at risk, the county’s general treasury may be raided to pay for the damage he caused!  How’s THAT for justice!

But wait, there’s more … stay tuned!

 

 

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STRIKE TWO AGAINST OCWEN’S “QUALIFIED WITNESS”; SAY ALOHA OCWEN!

BREAKING NEWS, OP-ED … 

(Honolulu, HI) — For those of you looking for ammunition against Real Estate Mortgage Investment Conduits (REMICs) and the servicers and subservicers who screw homeowners on their behalf, a new case out of Hawaii has surfaced that should put more securitization and civil procedure into greater detail, courtesy of foreclosure defense attorney Gary Victor Dubin.  You can download the .pdf of the Hawaii Supreme Court ruling here:

US Bank NA v Mattos, Sup Ct HI No SCWC-14-0001134 (Jun 6, 2017)

For those of you battling against U.S. Bank, NA as a Trustee of a REMIC, you should know that U.S. Bank has admitted in a 4-page brochure that they do NOT know when a Borrower is in default:

US Bank Brochure – Role of the Corporate Trustee

Further, U. S. Bank (in the same brochure) admits that the Borrower is in fact a part of the securitization chain!

The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, long before the Glass-Stegall Act was repealed in 1999, issued a Comptroller’s Handbook on Asset Securitization that also stated the Borrower was a party to the securitization chain (see Page 8 of 92), contemplating in advance of how the chain actually was supposed to work:

OCC Asset Securitization Handbook

Ocwen, as you may recall, admitted to the United States Government (via 6 different federal agencies) in writing that when Borrowers don’t make their payments (to the REMIC), Ocwen, as servicer through the Sales and Servicing Agreement, makes their payment for them, in an article I just posted, see page 2 (bottom) and 3 (top) of  EXHIBIT 29

The Hawaii Supreme Court reversed an appellate court ruling, which upheld the district court’s ruling that U.S. Bank, as Trustee of a REMIC, had the right to foreclose on a property belonging to a Hawaii property owner, which other courts across the land have dared to lightly tread upon these same similar issues. Sadly, borrowers seldom ever follow through on getting to the nation’s highest courts (the state Supreme Courts) to achieve finality.

I beg of you to read Gary Dubin’s case, because part of the equation in securitization failure has been examined and ruled upon by a state Supreme Court (Hawaii).  I am singularly surprised that other state’s haven’t made the same glaring rulings finitely (Florida’s 4th DCA is close, but NOT THIS CIGAR!).

This case is a rarity that should be examined in more detail because the Pooling and Servicing Agreement (“PSA”) was included in the attack.  What’s worse, Ocwen’s “Contract” witness, who tendered an affidavit claiming he was a “know-it-all” about Ocwen’s business records (which 20 states and the District of Columbia are calling a sham), which did nothing for U.S. Bank because U.S. Bank’s attorneys couldn’t prove the relationship between Ocwen and U.S. Bank.

I was truly shocked about the part of robo-signing, which in fact was mentioned in the ruling.  No one has yet to challenge this act as part of a civil conspiracy (yet); however, this is to come.  I am not going to go into detail for you here, because I know many of you out there like to do your own research into the elements of civil conspiracy in your respective states, as in a Google search, “What constitutes the elements of civil conspiracy in _____ (insert your state here)____?” and see what pops up.  The burden of proof is much lower than RICO and easier to prove by attacking the signers, witnesses and notary involved in the assignment.

Oh, darn! This involves spending money doing depositions, huh? Shit!  And here you thought you were going to get a “free house”!  I don’t know where the bank’s attorneys get off making these snide remarks about homeowners wanting a free house, because they don’t even know what the homeowners are thinking.

The Trustee hasn’t paid a nickel to the investors that it can document; however, EXHIBIT 29 clearly identifies WHO pays the investors.  So, taking this to its logical conclusion: If the investors are getting paid, then how can the Trustee, on behalf of the investors, claim the investors have been harmed or prejudiced because the securitization chain failed?  I have no contract with the servicer, do I?  My contract is the Mortgage and Note. Those contracts are with the Lender.  When the Lender goes belly up, as history has shown us, the mortgage servicers use the MERS® System to “keep the lie going” by giving unproven authority to thousands of writer’s cramped individuals who execute assignments in its name, being told by third-party document mill executives that it’s perfectly legal to do what they’re doing.

This is why the entire banking underbelly is corrupt and illegal as hell.

The securitization chain failed because the parties to the trust DID NOT follow the REMIC’s own governing regulations, not because the investors weren’t getting their payments!  When push came to shove, Ocwen and other third-party butt plugs had to gum up the chain of title with what I consider falsified documents, Assignments of Mortgages and Assignments of Deeds of Trust.  That is my new term for document mill robo-signers who have no knowledge of the facts contained in an assignment they’re claiming they have knowledge of! To even proffer this … and then brag about it like NTC does (the McDonald’s of robo-signing, “over 16-million served”, referring to the number of documents this third-party document mill says it’s recorded as a means to “clear title”) … should have put this entity, its directors and employees, in prison.  However, since the banks have virtually paid off the state legislators and executive enforcement arms … no one has gone to prison, yet.

A Court Case Full of Surprises! 

I am glowing about the securitization/forensic analysis included as a mention in this Hawaii case as a means to educate a judge … and nothing more.  Most judges can’t wrap their heads around this kind of testimony because they are only thinking about their retirement accounts and how those accounts might be affected if they rule against the bank.  Unfortunately, what they DON’T GET … it that the entire 424(b)(5) prospectus is in play here, NOT just the PSA portion of it!  Let’s take a look, shall we?

SEC Info – Mortgage Asset Securitization Transactions Inc – ‘424B5_ on 1:14:05 re: Mastr Alternative

There are 357 pages in the Prospectus attached above.  Yes, the WHOLE enchilada!  Why just pick out the PSA?  That’s like eating the peas and leaving the steak! It doesn’t contain ALL of the information now, does it?  This is the Prospectus for the foregoing Hawaii case! 

Look at the portion of the Prospectus that talks about the PSA.  If you look under the TABLE OF CONTENTS, the Pooling and Servicing Agreement is found beginning at Page S-95.  However, the cut-off and closing dates that are related to the issues expressed within the Pooling and Servicing Agreement are found OUTSIDE OF the section on the PSA, at Page S-5, 90 pages away from the PSA!  The Prospectus of this REMIC (and any REMIC for that matter) is the entire “sales pitch” of the REMIC!  It’s the entire set of governing relations for the REMIC!  Why then are we just focusing on the PSA when the entire 424(b)(5) Prospectus has all the rest of the nuggets that make the PSA make sense?   Because judges are lazy and don’t want to read 357 pages of this stuff.  If judges figured this out, there wouldn’t be one retirement plan vested in RMBS’s and CMBS’s!

This is the end result of what the repeal of the Glass-Steagall Act has caused.  This is the lazy man’s excuse for not wanting to read (texting is more funner, sic).  This is why Sen. Elizabeth Warren’s reintroduction of the Act cannot go unsupported.  The people need relief here.

Text – S.881 – 115th Congress (2017-2018): 21st Century Glass-Steagall Act of 2017 | Congress.gov |

I have talked about securitization failure systematically on this blog prior to the mass deletion of what came before this set of recently-posted articles.  It would make no sense to educate a judge that thinks his retirement account will fail if he rules against a bank.  This is why I have always told consumers involved in foreclosure litigation to “background their judge” (hire a private investigator if you have to, to dig up the judge’s nasty little political secrets)!

What has happened since the Glass-Steagall Act was repealed has turned into an all-out war involving servicer fraud and this case is a clear example of it.  I seriously doubt that U.S. Bank was really involved in this case (more like Ocwen).  If the attorneys for the bank were actually forced to admit WHICH aggrieved party they were representing in this case, they probably couldn’t tell you.  My guess is, Ocwen retained them because Ocwen wants to steal your house to reimburse itself for all those pesky servicing fees it racked up paying the REMICs off!  This is how Ocwen wants to get rich off America … and it uses Altisource and REALServicing (more-than-arm’s-length devices) to pull it off!  Any time that you see “corporate layering”, you are going to have to dig deep like many of the readers of this blog do … and pull up the serious stuff that matters.

We have to be smarter than the banks if we want to win.  Unlike the banks, we have to expose the truth!

This is my truth: OSCEOLA COUNTY FORENSIC EXAMINATION

 

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