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Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. v Gallo | NYSC “GAP NOTE”, “GAP MORTGAGE”, “CONSOLIDATED NOTE”

Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. v Gallo | NYSC “GAP NOTE”, “GAP MORTGAGE”, “CONSOLIDATED NOTE”


NEW YORK SUPREME COURT – QUEENS COUNTY

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., as Trustee for
the Certificateholders of Soundview
Home Loan Trust 2007-OPT5, etc.

Plaintiff,

-against-

JOHN A. GALLO; ET AL.,

 

EXCERPTS:

A copy of a “GAP NOTE”, which John A. Gallo obtained from Option
One Mortgage Corporation, in the sum $24,654.98, dated August 13,
2007.

A copy of a “GAP MORTGAGE” dated August 13, 2007, on the subject
real property given by John A. Gallo to Option One Mortgage
Corporation, which refers to the note of August 13, 2007 in the sum
of $27,555.49. The gap mortgage was recorded on October 18, 2007.

A copy of an allonge, which refers to the note dated August 13,
2007, made by John A. Gallo, and states that the loan amount of
$335,000.00.

A consolidated note dated August 13, 2007 given by John A. Gallo to
Option One Mortgage Corporation, in the sum of $335,000.00. Said
note recites that it “AMENDS AND RESTATES IN THEIR ENTIRETY, AND IS
GIVEN IN SUBSTITUTION FOR THE NOTES DESCRIBED IN EXHIBIT A OF THE
NEW YORK CONSOLIDATION, EXTENSION, AND MODIFICATION AGREEMENT
[CEMA] DATED THE SAME DATE AS THIS NOTE”.

A copy of the CEMA, dated August 13, 2007, between John A. Gallo,
and the lender One Option Mortgage Corporation, which recites that
the total unpaid principal balance of the notes is $335,000.00, and
that $27,555.49 was advanced to the borrower or on his account,
immediately prior to the consolidation.

An assignment dated November 17, 2007, and recorded on January 31,
2008, by H & R Block Mortgage Corporation to Option One Mortgage
Corporation, of the mortgage pertaining to the subject property
dated and recorded on August 3, 2006 given by John A. Gallo to H &
R Block Mortgage Corporation.

An assignment of the mortgage on the subject property by Sand
Canyon Corporation, formerly known as Option One Mortgage
Corporation to Wells Fargo, dated December 18, 2009, and recorded
on January 11, 2010.

Plaintiff has also submitted an affidavit from Michelle
Halyard, a vice president of American Home Mortgage Servicing Inc.,
who states that this entity is the loan servicing agent and
attorney in fact for Wells Fargo. She states that Mr. Gallo failed
to make all of the monthly payments of due as required by the note
and mortgage, and sets forth the date of default as April 1, 2009
and recites that amounts due for principal, interest, late charges
and advances for taxes, hazard insurance, appraisal and inspections
for a total of $370,428.92. Plaintiff has also submitted a copy of
the May 16, 2008 limited power of attorney appointing Option One
issued in connection with the servicing of certain mortgage loans.

 […]

Therefore, as plaintiff may not rely upon the consolidated
note and as it has not established that it was in possession of
the original note at the time it commenced the within action, it
lacks standing to maintain this foreclosure action.

[ipaper docId=76277397 access_key=key-g2rjreovpt33g9od1y0 height=600 width=600 /]

 

© 2010-17 FORECLOSURE FRAUD | by DinSFLA. All rights reserved.



Posted in STOP FORECLOSURE FRAUDComments (1)

Court rulings complicate evictions for lenders in Oregon

Court rulings complicate evictions for lenders in Oregon


“Those issues give credence to Defendan’t argument that this case is better brought as one to quiet title and then for ejectment.”

 

OregonLive-

Another Oregon woman successfully halted a post-foreclosure eviction after a judge in Hood River found the bank could not prove it held title to the home.

Sara Michelotti’s victory over Wells Fargo late last week carries no weight in other Oregon courts, attorneys say. But it illustrates a growing problem for banks  — if the loans’s ownership history isn’t recorded properly, foreclosed homeowners might be able to fight even an eviction.

“There’s this real uncertainty from county to county about what that eviction process is going to look like for the lender,” said Brian Cox, a real estate attorney in Eugene who represented Wells Fargo.

Michelotti’s case revolved around a subprime mortgage lender, Option One Mortgage Corp., that went out of business during the housing crisis. Circuit Court Judge Paul Crowley ruled that it was not clear when or how Option One transferred Michelotti’s mortgage to American Home Mortgage Servicing Inc., which foreclosed on her home and later sold it to Wells Fargo.

[OREGON LIVE]

[ipaper docId=64758413 access_key=key-1wgv40jymxhu95iu3qr6 height=600 width=600 /]

 

© 2010-17 FORECLOSURE FRAUD | by DinSFLA. All rights reserved.



Posted in STOP FORECLOSURE FRAUDComments (2)


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