DIRTY FACTS DIRTY FACTS CHEAP: The Successor Trustee and Non-Judicial Mortgage Fraud

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

I am always at home. Call me whenever you want.

Just call 362-436 – ####

I lead a life of crime

Dirty deeds Done Dirty Tricks!

Dirty facts and they get very cheap! “

-Rock band, AC / DC

This article has been inspired by the six foreclosure law firms designated as Successor Trustees that were awarded by the parties in foreclosure in Missouri, which is a non-judicial foreclosure state. These successor trustees received these appointments from fictitious foreclosure parties to fraudulently foreclose and evict 14,400 families, in Jackson County, Missouri alone, each year for the past five years.

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

This is the largest Ponzi scheme the world will ever know about. The number of parties that are complicit in some way is legion. Yes, it is a conspiracy, of that there is no doubt.


OK, I just had it. I am right. You cannot work on a topic for 6 years, 7 days a week and not understand the material. I’m probably not a genius, but I’ve often been told that I’m very smart. Very smart? I don’t know about that, but I’m right about all of this.

There have actually been more than 20 million criminal foreclosures in the United States over the past 15 years. There are roughly 3 people per family, so 60 million American refugees were forced to leave their homes with the most stupid, but successful, Ponzi scheme of all time. Each and every illegal and unlawful foreclosure has been permitted by our United States Congress, the Department of Justice, and the United States judicial system.

I don’t see this real scoop anywhere on the internet. We have a group of lawyers with websites that drop information intended to convince you that they are very smart and that they can sell ads in the blank spaces of their website if you visit it. But do you really care about the last big failure where the Borrower almost won? Of course not, you want to know how to save your house. Or, if you are a true intellectual, you want to know how to save your country.

Here’s a real deal. In a state of judicial foreclosure, there is a normal home loan that includes the two logical parties, a borrower and a lender who have a mortgage loan agreement. One to lend some money to the other who wants to borrow some money to buy a house, preferably while they are under 60 years old.

These are the statuses of judicial foreclosure:

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 foreclosure party must file a lawsuit between the two parties, the borrower and the lender. Since this happens in court, it is the fairer of the two, but unless the good men and women do the right thing, the evil will continue to win.

But, over the years, peers known in the city as “bankers” went back and forth visiting the people we vote to represent us in our state legislatures called “attorneys.” The bankers convinced the lawyers (I know it sounds the other way around, but it’s true) that they needed the ability to more quickly foreclose on borrowers.

In 26 of the 50 states they agreed to create the Non-Judicial Foreclosure system.

I’m not making it up. I know that the hyphenated word non-judicial seems to many, including myself, to mean that the Borrower signed something that seemed to take away his constitutional right to the Due Process Clause. (We can work with him, but he really needs to study this.) He didn’t, but he made it much more difficult to win wrongful foreclosure cases fairly.

The Due Process Clause comes from the fifth and fourteenth amendments as the “RIGHT TO BE HEARD.” Now this has confused many judges. Some because they do not read or watch television. Some because they are not smart enough to understand the constitution. Some simply because they are bad people.

But don’t think the judges are all bad. Because there are many judges who are understanding it correctly. There are good men and women with very smart minds who rule with borrowers.

Although I have been unlucky not to have met much with them.

But anyway. In a non-judicial state, the party wanting to foreclose claims that:

1. you have the right to collect money from you,

2. You can declare that you have defaulted if you do not pay the money you do not owe and

3. You have the right to foreclose on the sidewalk of the court out of sight of any court and obtain 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 (amazing right?)

In non-judicial foreclosure states, the executing parties have used the strategy of chaos and anarchy to pass laws that don’t really make any sense.

The non-judicial foreclosure statuses 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

In a non-judicial foreclosure state, there are 3 parts to a home loan. A borrower, a lender, and a trustee who holds the home loan for the borrower and the lender. It is like in a horse race.

The borrower can still win in these states, but it is much more difficult than in judicial foreclosure states where the foreclosing party must file a normal lawsuit and the borrower has a fairer way of winning before a judge, or the borrower can demand a jury trial. . This is becoming a very popular strategy in all states.


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