Barclays Capital | FORECLOSURE FRAUD | by DinSFLA

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Banks Find A New Way To Profit Off Foreclosures

Banks Find A New Way To Profit Off Foreclosures


They never lost a single penny from the foreclosures but made billions of profits. Course whatever they ask for they will pay a price to get it…except not to you.

HuffPO-

Banks helped create the housing crisis, and now they’re seeking a new way to profit from it. As Bloomberg reported Monday, several financial and investment companies have submitted proposals to the federal government, suggesting ways that they can help manage a program to rent out 180,000 foreclosed homes.

Fair and affordable housing advocates are calling on the Obama administration to reject help from the financial sector, or at least limit its influence.

“It’s really a question of whether the banks that made so much money creating this crisis are going to profit again,” Jeremy Rosen, policy director at the National Law Center on Homelessness and Poverty, told The Huffington Post.

[HUFFINGTONPOST]

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Bank of America officials have discussed eliminating roughly 40,000 positions -WSJ

Bank of America officials have discussed eliminating roughly 40,000 positions -WSJ


Bank of America Corp. officials have discussed eliminating roughly 40,000 positions during the first wave of a restructuring that Chief Executive Brian Moynihan is expected to discuss Monday, said people familiar with the plans.

WSJ-

The numbers aren’t final and could change. The restructuring would reduce the bank’s work force over a period of years. In fact, Mr. Moynihan may not discuss a job-cut number during next week’s presentation at the Barclays Capital 2011 Global Financial Services Conference in New York.

He could choose instead to outline the bank’s expected savings, after telling investors last month that he aims to reduce …

[THE WALL STREET JOURNAL]

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WACHOVIA BANK OF DELAWARE v. JACKSON | Ohio Appeals Court SJ Reversed “Noriko Colston Affidavit, Uncertified Recorded Copies of Public Records”

WACHOVIA BANK OF DELAWARE v. JACKSON | Ohio Appeals Court SJ Reversed “Noriko Colston Affidavit, Uncertified Recorded Copies of Public Records”


COURT OF APPEALS
STARK COUNTY, OHIO
FIFTH APPELLATE DISTRICT


WACHOVIA BANK OF DELAWARE, NA

-vs-

IRENE P. JACKSON

EXCERPT:

{¶14} In her first assignment of error, appellant asserts her affidavit in opposition to the motion for summary judgment challenged Wachovia’s allegation it was the holder of the note and mortgage. Appellant’s affidavit states she had been unable to verify that Wachovia Bank of Delaware was authorized to do business in the State of Ohio. She also alleged the affidavit Wachovia submitted in support of its motion for summary judgment was signed by an assistant secretary for a fourth entity claiming power of attorney for the plaintiff and was not sufficient to prove Wachovia is the proper party.

[…]

{¶24} Wachovia’s affidavit to which appellant refers was signed by Noriko Colston, who identified herself as an assistant secretary of Barclay’s Capital Real  Stark County, Case No. 2010-CA-00291 Estate, Inc., dba HomEq Servicing, as attorney in fact for Wachovia Bank of Delaware. The affidavit recites Wachovia Bank of Delaware was formerly known as First Union National Bank of Delaware, formerly known as First Union Home Equity Bank, N.A., and is the successor in interest to First Union Home Equity Corporation. Colston’s affidavit asserts she has personal knowledge of all the facts contained in the affidavit and is competent to testify. Colston’s affidavit states the copies of the note and mortgage attached to the pleadings are true and accurate copies of the original instruments, but the documents are not attached to the affidavit itself. Colston’s affidavit states Wachovia has exercised its option to accelerate and call due the entire principal balance. Colston’s affidavit states she has examined and has personal knowledge of the appellant’s loan account, which is in default. Finally the affidavit lists the amount due.

[…]

{¶28} Colston’s affidavit identifies the mortgage and the note as accurate copies of the originals, but does not identify any other documents Wachovia submitted to the trial court. Her affidavit states she has examined appellant’s loan account. It does not identify the account as a business record, kept in the regular course of business, nor does it state the records were compiled at or near the occurrence of each event by Stark County, Case No. 2010-CA-00291 persons with knowledge of said events. Colston’s affidavit asserts she has personal knowledge of all the facts contained in her affidavit, but she merely alleges she is an assistant secretary of Barclay’s, without elaborating on how her position with the company relates to or makes her familiar with the appellant’s account records.

[…]

[ipaper docId=59408794 access_key=key-19othygfm12q6v27j4yp height=600 width=600 /]

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WA State Court Denies MTD “Unfair Deceptive Acts, Fraud, Securitization, Trustee Aiding & Abetting” | VILLALOBOS v. DEUTSCHE BANK, BARCLAYS

WA State Court Denies MTD “Unfair Deceptive Acts, Fraud, Securitization, Trustee Aiding & Abetting” | VILLALOBOS v. DEUTSCHE BANK, BARCLAYS


UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
WESTERN DISTRICT OF WASHINGTON
AT SEATTLE

MARCO VILLALOBOS & ANGELA
YBARRA,
a marital community,
Plaintiffs,

v.

DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY, BARCLAYS CAPITAL REAL
ESTATE, INC.
, et al.,
Defendants.

EXCERPTS:

B. Substantive Claims

Plaintiffs’ claims which sound in the Washington State Consumer Protection Act survive. Plaintiffs have successfully alleged that certain named defendants committed unfair deceptive acts and that these acts have injured their property interest in their home. See Guijosa, 32 P.3d at 255 (listing elements). It goes without saying that such acts have the potential to adversely affect the public interest: The banking defendants allegedly securitized more than three billion dollars of mortgages initiated by Defendant WMC Mortgage alone. The allegedly wrongful acts were therefore “part of a pattern or generalized course of conduct,” and had the potential “to affect many different customers.” See Hangman Ridge, 719 P.2d at 537–38.

Plaintiffs claims which sound in the common law of fraud also survive. Plaintiffs allege that certain named defendants misrepresented terms such as the interest rate and term of their mortgage loans. (Second Amended Complaint 13–16 (Dkt. No. 45)). Plaintiffs further allege that defendants fraudulently charged them for brokerage fees to which they were unentitled, and that the defendants listed these fees as “final settlement fees” on federal disclosure forms. (Id. 15). A reasonable person would consider such key terms to be “material,” and a reasonable person would be entitled to rely on the representations of individuals who hold themselves out as mortgage professionals. See Beckendorf, 457 P.2d at 606–07 (listing the elements of fraud).

C. Theories of Liability

However one wishes to describe the allegedly wrongful participation of Defendant Barclays Capital and Defendant Deutsche Bank—whether sounding in civil conspiracy, aiding and abetting, or joint venture—the analysis is essentially the same: Plaintiffs have successfully alleged that the banking defendants knowingly participated in a scheme to defraud borrowers. To support these allegations, Plaintiffs rely on a letter from the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency and fraudulent misstatements in the loan documents that the banking defendants received. Because a plaintiff may rely upon circumstantial evidence to support each of the proffered theories of liability, see, e.g., Gilbrook, 177 F.3d at 856 (civil conspiracy), Refrigeration Engineering, 486 P.2d at 311 (joint venture), and because Plaintiffs have submitted circumstantial evidence tending to indicate that the banking defendants knowingly participated in a scheme to defraud, their claims survive.

Continue below…

[ipaper docId=56413876 access_key=key-1z7aeu3i1iamu5scg4x0 height=600 width=600 /]

© 2010-15 FORECLOSURE FRAUD | by DinSFLA. All rights reserved.



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Congress Needs To ZERO IN On A “Common Thread” To Fannie, Freddie Mortgage Crisis

Congress Needs To ZERO IN On A “Common Thread” To Fannie, Freddie Mortgage Crisis


Anyone can see the “Fiction” that was set into place from all the institutions in this article below. Each one of these named parties as a shareholder utilizes Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., yet Washington never mentions this MERS device.

All this talk of false and misleading loans blah blah blah …I mean grab the bull by it’s nuts and put these criminals behind bars. Not just seek refunds! This clean up should also seek Racketeering Indictments.

Congress Seeks Fannie, Freddie Exit as Banks Eat Soured Loans

By Dawn Kopecki – Sep 15, 2010 1:00 AM ET

U.S. lawmakers will grapple today with how to end the bailout of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac after two years and almost $150 billion, and who pays the bill for bad loans made during the housing boom.

Regulators who seized control of the two mortgage lenders in 2008 are under pressure to stem losses for taxpayers and recoup money from banks that sold faulty loans to Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac — all without hindering the housing market’s recovery. Assistant Treasury Secretary Michael Barr and Edward DeMarco, acting director of the Federal Housing Finance Agency, are scheduled to testify today on their progress at the House Financial Services Committee.

The Obama administration and Congress are weighing the future of the two companies as part of an overhaul of the U.S. housing finance system. Fannie Mae, based in Washington, and Freddie Mac, based in McLean, Virginia, lost $166 billion on guarantees of single-family mortgages from the end of 2007 through the second quarter, according to the FHFA. Treasury Secretary Timothy F. Geithner has promised a comprehensive proposal by early next year.

“The biggest problem in the economy is that we have three or four million too many homes,” said Chris Kotowski, a banking analyst at Oppenheimer & Co. The solution “will take another two or three years to work out until we sop up the excess supply,” Kotowski said.

Loan Clean-Up

The clean-up includes seeking refunds from lenders who sold loans based on false or misleading information, and the two government-backed firms aren’t the only ones demanding buybacks. The Federal Reserve, private mortgage investors and mortgage insurers are combing through loan documents for faulty appraisals, inflated borrower incomes and missing documentation that would support a refund request.

As of the end of the second quarter 2010, Fannie Mae had $4.7 billion in outstanding repurchase requests, and Freddie Mac had $6.4 billion in outstanding repurchase requests. DeMarco said in his prepared testimony that outstanding repurchase requests continue to be “of concern.”

Continue reading…BLOOMBERG

.

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Posted in bank of america, chain in title, CitiGroup, concealment, congress, conspiracy, CONTROL FRAUD, corruption, Credit Suisse, fannie mae, federal reserve board, foreclosure, foreclosure fraud, foreclosure mills, foreclosures, investigation, MERS, MERSCORP, mortgage, MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS INC., RICO, scam, servicers, settlement, stopforeclosurefraud.com, sub-prime, trustee, Trusts, us bank, Wall StreetComments (2)

Threat of Shadow Inventory Diminishing: Barclays

Threat of Shadow Inventory Diminishing: Barclays


Imagine what your value will be worth after all these “shadow inventory” is finally released. Again, I hold a real estate license and can tell you I have access to some of this shadow inventory and it is not pretty to look at. Barclays report below is only one source!

In Michigan they are demolishing homes like you cannot imagine…But I may know exactly why…”Greece” is a hint.

BY: CARRIE BAY DSNEWS.com

Analysts at Barclays Capital say the industry’s ominous shadow inventory is close to topping out.

New research published by the firm says the supply of homes nearing REO status, defined as 90 or more days delinquent or in the process of foreclosure, will peak this summer and then begin falling gradually as the market becomes stable enough to absorb 130,000 distressed properties a month.

“While we expect REO levels to remain elevated, the trickle of homes from foreclosure into REO implies moderate levels of inventory reaching market,” Barclays said in its report.

The company estimates the current REO supply to be 478,000 and expects it to rise to 536,000 by late 2011.

Barclays’ delinquency pipeline snapshot shows that as of February, there were 2.4 million mortgages at least 90 days past due and 2.1 million more already winding through the foreclosure process, which combined makes up a shadow inventory of 4.5 million.

It’s a daunting tally and could grow larger as foreclosure alternatives are exhausted, but Barclays’ model forecasts 4.7 million distressed sales over the next three years, with 1.6 million coming in 2010, 1.6 million in 2011, and 1.5 million in 2012.

The research firm notes, however, that an orderly liquidation of shadow inventory will require both “more robust household formation and job growth.”

Some market indicators, though, are looking favorable. This week, Fannie Mae reported only a minor increase in its March serious delinquency rate – 5.59 percent versus 5.51 percent in February. RealtyTrac also reported a 12 percent month-to-month decline in default notices for April.

Barclays says this data supports its forecast that the industry is only a few months away from reaching peak levels of shadow inventory.

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