Tuesday, May 30, 2023

DIRTY DEEDS DONE DIRT CHEAP: The Successor Trustee & Non-Judicial Mortgage Fraud

“Pick up the phone, I’m alone here, or make a social call

I’m always at home. You can call me anytime

just call 362-436-####

i live a life of crime

dirty Deeds Done Dirt Cheap!

Dirty work and they get dirty cheap!”

– Rock Band, AC/DC

This article is inspired by the six foreclosure mill law firm-appointed successor trustees who were provided by foreclosure parties in Missouri, a nonjudicial foreclosure state. These successor trustees obtained these appointments from fraudulent foreclosing parties to fraudulently foreclose and evict 14,400 families each year for the past five years in Jackson County Missouri alone.

Jackson County is a medium-sized county in the United States.

This is the biggest Ponzi scheme in the world so far. The number of parties who are co-conspirators in one way or another is legion. Yes, it is a conspiracy, no doubt about it.

But remember, the fact that you’re crazy doesn’t eliminate the possibility that someone is out to get you!

OK, I have it now. I am right. You can’t work on a subject for 6 years, 7 days a week and not understand the material. I am no genius, but I am often told that I am very smart. very smart? I don’t know about it, but I’m right about all of this.

There have actually been over 20 million criminal foreclosures in the US during the past 15 years. That’s about 3 people per household, so 60 million American refugees are forced from their homes with a stupid, yet successful, Ponzi scheme. Every wrongful and illegal nonjudicial foreclosure has been allowed by our US Congress, the DOJ and the US court system.

I can’t seem to find this real scoop anywhere on the internet. We have a bunch of lawyers whose websites spew information to make you believe that they are very smart and can sell advertising in the blank spots on their websites if you look at it. But, do you really care about the latest big decisions where the borrower almost wins? Of course not, you want to know how to save your home. Or, if you’re a true intellectual, you want to know how to save your country.

Here’s the real deal. A jurisdictional foreclosure is a typical home loan in the state that logically involves two parties, a borrower and a lender who have a home loan contract. To lend some money to each other who want to borrow some money to buy a house, preferably when they are still under 60 years of age.

These are judicial foreclosure states:

Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, New Jersey, New Mexico*, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Vermont and Wisconsin

The foreclosing party must file a lawsuit that is between two parties, the borrower and the lender. Since it takes place in court, it is the fairer of the two, but evil will triumph as long as good men and women do the right thing.

But, for years, fellows known as “bankers” roamed around town with the people we voted to represent us in our state legislatures called “lawyers”. Bankers convinced lawyers (I know it sounds backwards, but it’s true) that they needed the ability to foreclose on borrowers more quickly.

They agreed to create a system of nonjudicial foreclosure in 26 of the 50 states.

I am not making this up. I know the hyphenated word appears non-judicial to many people, me included, to mean that the borrower signed something that appears to take away his constitutional right to the due process clause. (we can work with it, but you really need to study it) It didn’t happen, but it made it very difficult to win wrongful foreclosure cases fairly.

The Due Process Clause comes from the 5th and 14th Amendments in the form of the “right to be heard”. Now this has confused a lot of judges. Some because they don’t read or watch TV. Some because they are not intelligent enough to understand the constitution. Some because they are just bad people.

But don’t believe that judges are all bad. Because there are a number of judges who are getting it right. There are good men and women with very wise minds ruling with the borrowers.

However, I have been unlucky enough not to meet him much.

but anyway. In a non-judicial situation the party desiring to close is claiming that it:

1. Have the right to recover money from you,

2. may declare that if you do not pay him the money that is not owed to you and

3. You have the right to occupy the pavement of the court outside the sight of any court and get a deed to your house. It’s not a very strong deed, more like a lien on your title, but it can get you evicted, although you still have the right to sue to get it back (awesome right?).

Criminal parties in non-judicial forbearance states have used tactics of chaos and anarchy to pass laws that don’t really make sense.

Nonjudicial foreclosure states are:

Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Idaho, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Dakota , Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia and Wyoming

There are 3 parties to a home loan in a non-judicial foreclosure state. A borrower, a lender, and a trustee who is holding the home loan for the borrower and the lender. It’s like horse racing.

The borrower can still win in these states, but it is much more difficult than in judicial foreclosure states, where the foreclosure party must file a common lawsuit and the borrower has a more reasonable way of winning before a judge, or borrower’s jury. May ask for test. , This is becoming a very popular strategy in all states.

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