I am an attorney so I decided to sue my lender…

Comments
18 Responses to “I am an attorney so I decided to sue my lender…”
  1. Readdocs says:

    It’s probably going to take a complete collapse of the financial system before there’s relief from the mortgage fraud. And people who cnsistently blame the home owners will be hung by their own picard.
    It’s beginning to look as though being a home owner will go back to paying cash or not buy. The fraud has been
    laid in a well placed plan, and when it goes up in smoke, there will be those who will walk away free and clear to do it again somewhere down the line. The rest will be blessed if there’s anything left behind to pick as pieces.
    We’ve been hit by one F5 financial tornado after another.

  2. Richard M. Fernández esq. says:

    I am an Oregon lawyer working in foreclosure defense. You can sell the note without also executing a separate assignment of the mortgage/deed of trust. Long-standing cases in virtually all jurisdictions hold (and UCC 9) hold that negotiation of the note automatically effects an assignment of the security instrument (i.e., the mortgage/deed of trust). That argument will certainly fail. However, I was impressed by the overall complaint.

    • Bryan Hufford says:

      Well Done. I it a shame the courts continue to support the Banks in their all out attempt to rape our Nation.
      Sorry to see the outcome.
      Many Americans entered into loans with great credit and large down payments, and due to this economy created by the Banks and Mortgage securities are now unemployed and are losing their homes to foreclosure.
      I say take the thieves to Guantanamo Bay and let them live with their own kind !

      • Hank Dennemann says:

        You know, you don’t have to take out a mortgage to buy a house. You can save up and pay cash, and up until 1920 or so this was very common.

        Just because a contract doesn’t work out the way you want it to doesn’t mean that it shouldn’t be enforceable. If your employer decided at the end of the year to pay you $20k less than agreed because you weren’t as productive an employee as they thought you would be, would you support that decision? Or would you direct the same indignation toward your employer that you exhibit toward the banks here? I bet I know the answer…

      • Bryan Hufford says:

        Hi Hank
        I know all about responsible money management, in 2009 my FICO score was in the high 7’s. It took years to get to where my wife and I were. We chose like all others in this country to invest in our home. We had allot of our own money, as well as sweat equity when we built our home. Our jobs/ income had not changed in over 10 + years.
        point is when my wife and I lost both jobs in about 60 days apart, we continued to be on time with our mortgage, until we entered into a government program called HAMP.
        Thats when we cashed in and paid the IRS 30* withdrawal fee. this was done because, because we believe in paying our bills on time…..
        Here’s my point, the Bank has allowed us to pay a modified payment while promising a mortgage modification. We were told we had it 9 months into it and 5 months later they claimed they don’ have any paperwork from us although we notarized these docks and to what end, we are 11 months behind broke and without any response from Chase
        Go somewhere else a preach your Pay Cash to someone who cares……….

      • MASLAW says:

        Apples and Oranges. The banks ruined the economy, securitized the good mortgages with the bad mortgages and claimed they were A rated. Where I come from this is fraud. Not just a contract gone bad. The value in the land is gone. The peoples ability to earn a living is gone. This was caused by the Wall Street banks and the lenders. The indignation is at the very institutions trying to now collect who have perpetrated a fraud on the American people and the borrowers.

        In other words the contract did not work out as a direct result of the fraud of the lending institutions and Wall street bankers.
        Pretty simple.

  3. SLP says:

    This is beautifully articulated. I am dying to know the status or decision rendered; please share!

  4. james says:

    Is there an update to this case? It’s been over a year since it was filed.

    • rick says:

      Ditto on what james says says.

      • james says:

        A bit of research has revealed that the Mills case was dismissed. To learn more about the outcome google the Plaintiff’s names. Bottom line if you want to see the original note you essentially have be foreclosed on otherwise you’re posing theoretical positions that the TN court doesn’t buy into.

  5. Karen Boening says:

    I totally agree….we need a bank holiday lasting for months . I say shut em down no more mortgage payments to any of them as it would serve them right. Everyone needs to stop paying payments and save their money. We will all be losing our homes soon enough anway.

  6. pacific_waters says:

    You go guy! I own my house free and clear but am all for you bringing and winning a case that stops the fraud.

  7. Lit Gant says:

    Well, what was the outcome? I am waiting to hear.

  8. T. Thndr says:

    We pay taxes. Our taxes help bail out the banks. Now the bank cannot or will not provide documents upon request and who suffers? Amazing!

  9. Maria Montes says:

    Very good excelente mente bueno I, whish he is here in California Mr Mills

  10. Julie says:

    Awesome Stuff! Good For You! The people of America need to get with the program and collapse the banks, since our almighty president/lobbyists and others in control gave the banks the idea that they are too big to fail and bailed them out by the supposed Federal Reserve. Why can’t everyone just not pay anything to any bank at all! Then what will happen? It would be interesting to say the least.

  11. zurenarrh says:

    Nicely done! The writing was clear, concise, and to the point. I wish this guy was licensed in Mississippi!

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