By Holly Barker, Legal Reporter Additions by DeadlyClear Research and Editorial Staff
We don’t expect to have to determine if our lawyers are in cognitive decline when we are looking for representation. However, in many states the bar associations lag behind the need to have or require annual health certificates, especially after age 60.
This article explains that in an older demographic, dementia and Alzheimer’s rates increase accordingly – even in the legal profession. While we all want the attorneys with the most experience, the best and the brightest sometimes fail at a slow and undetectable rate.
More and more lawyers practicing past 65 years old
Colleagues struggle to intervene in face of dementia
Robert Fritzshall had to be pushing 80, Bethany McLean thought, so she was a little surprised to hear him talk about expanding his law practice.
His office was a bit dusty and cluttered with papers. There were files on the floor. She was concerned that he didn’t see the need to carry malpractice insurance. But she doesn’t remember anything being a red flag.
(OP-ED) —The opinions expressed herein reflect those of the author and should not necessarily be construed as legal advice; however, the material has been vetted by an attorney who loves the thought process behind what is expressed here.
While everyone is getting the “rope-a-dope” from the banks and their mortgage loan servicers, no one’s looking to the enforcement arm of Wall Street … the revolving door into the United States Securities and Exchange Commission (“USSEC”). The author will abbreviate this agency, who is supposed to enforce violations of securities laws; however, seemingly, apparently hasn’t been doing so to the extent that We the People need them to.
The author of this post held off posting this article for the sake of clarification, insomuch that jumping the gun and sending the readers of this post on a wild goose chase for nothing would have been totally discrediting and thus, non-productive…
This is where I first learned the term of political fraud pandering. American Homeowners thought they had a cheerleader and it turns out Marcy Kaptur and the rest of her political cronies were just another bunch of do nothing politicians. They had the chance to write legislation to outlaw the fraudulent securitization schemes, robo-signing and UNREGULATED DERIVATIVE and they did nothing! The small in consequential crap they did do, like the $25 million National Mortgage Settlement that Kamala Harris oversaw, was a drop in the bucket to the TRILLION$ of debt the banks created from Americans’ mortgages and never helped the over 56+ million American families that lost, short sales, or walked away from their homes. This and other bank/government “settlements” were just a smokescreen leading up to another election.
(BREAKING NEWS, OP-ED)– The author of this post is a paralegal and consultant to attorneys on foreclosure defense and consumer issues. The case posited above is for your educational benefit only and any commentary presented here does not portend to convey any legal advise whatsoever.
The U.S. District Courts never cease to amaze this author given the blatant facts and allegations presented by the Plaintiff (Gross) in his FCRA case against CitiMortgage, Inc. The lower court justices nearly always rule for the banks no matter what. Could it be because the federal judges are vested in these banks and are conflicted out? This is why Judicial Watch puts out a list of financial records (those that have been obtained) of the federal court system’s judges’ for all to see and review (at the following link): https://www.judicialwatch.org/judge. And the cause and effect situation expressed here is exactly…
Excellent post. Yes, homeowners need education! Homeowners are waking up as 2020 election fraud tactics using patented computer algorithms, bribed politicians and judges, forged ballots and stuffed ballot boxes mirrors foreclosure fraud in so many ways. It’s not hard for a homeowner facing foreclosure to understand how rigged and corrupt the entire system had become.
Just like school loans (ARS), mortgages (MBS) were UNREGULATED DERIVATIVES that need to be wiped entirely off the books because of the swamped fraud and corruption for which they were created.
(BREAKING NEWS, OP-ED) —The author of this post is a paralegal and trial consultant to attorneys on chain of title issues. The article is designed to educate and is not to be construed as legal advice or to attempt to draw any legal conclusions of law.
A Supreme Court of Iowa case came into my inbox this morning and after reading its 14 pages, it became a relevant topic for discussion here.
In this suit, the tax deed holder (ACC Holdings LLC), twice tried to sue the owner of record (Rooney). The Iowa Rules of Civil Procedure only allow for two “bites at the apple” (IRCP 1.943) and the second voluntary dismissal operated as an “adjudication on the merits” (in other words, by dismissing its own case twice, it blocked the Plaintiff from suing a third time by creating case law, based on a third filing of the same…
Remember this? “It could happen here. One day you could go to the ATM or try to use your debit card at Walmart and “bingo!” no money – everything is frozen because your bank or its associated bank is about to go under.” Best to be prepared. Stock The Pantry. Deal Shopper.
Cypriots have taken a significant haircut losings a significant portion of their deposits. Without the new deal, all depositors would have lost funds. By striking a deal at least depositors with under $100,000 will be “fully guaranteed”.
Cyprus, with the agreement of Eurozone finance ministers, dodged a disorderly sovereign default and unprecedented exit from the euro by bowing to demands from creditors to shrink its banking system in exchange for 10 billion euros (equivalent to $13 billion US) of aid to prevent its banking system collapsing and keep the country in the eurozone. All Cyprus banks will remain closed until Thursday, the central bank has announced in a shock statement.
February 10, 2022: Questions: Is the rush to vax to beat out the new COVID tests or the domino fall of the pension funds worldwide? Whose fault are the shortfalls aka pension deficits aka losses aka zero (0) funds? Now ask the title question.
“The pension industries in many countries are in a bad way. According to a Citibank report from 2016, the 20 largest OECD countries alone have a US $78 TRILLION shortfall in funding pay-as-you-go and defined benefit public pensions’ obligations. This shortfall is far from trivial. It is equivalent to about 1.8 times the value of these countries’ collective national debt.” CLICK HERE
This is a must see for everyone in Hawaii and other states with high pension deficits and experimental vaccine mandates for union employees. By Sydney Sullivan
Take into account that it appears Hawaii has “gambled” the pension funds and has BILLION$ in deficits in UNREGULATED DERIVATIVES and bad investments. If they fire people it is likely these union members won’t get their pensions until retirement age – if they are even available at that time. If people quit now and take their pension funds from whatever they are using to make pension payments, might be better because they they might not see their pensions when they retire. Just a thought. Hawaii’s largest public pension fund hits a record $14B shortfall and State public funds’ shortfall hits $25B
“Shortfall” – laugh out loud. “Shortfall” – a clever term for “we’ve lost your money”. It appears, as American Homeowners completely understand, it is more likely bad investments and gambling debts.
“We do what we are told. If the people do not rise up, they will be defeated and the BlackRocks of the world will move in, buy up their foreclosed homes in bulk and turn America into a nation of renters.”
Once you research and understand who BlackRock and Vanguard are (Vanguard is the largest shareholder of BlackRock), and see them in the investment portfolios of the judiciary and politicians – you start to get a grip on reality. We are at war and foreclosure was just an early step in the playbook.
(OP-ED)– The author of this post is the author of the book Clouded Titles (among numerous others) and proffersthis message for educational purposes only and in no way should this be construed as legal advice.
Why the foregoing number?
That’s how many counties, boroughs and townships there are in America that contain public land records.
I recently received a video interview which contains the commentary of John O’Brien (Southern Essex MA Register of Deeds) and Jeff Thigpen (Guilford County NC Register of Deeds), both of whom I know and respect. Both share the commonality with some not-so-notoriously known elected officials (Armando Ramirez (Osceola County FL Circuit Clerk) and Nancy Rister (Williamson County TX County Clerk) who, having audited their public records echoed similar sentiments.
“When I saw the results of the audit we did in Williamson County, Texas, I was overcome with the same level of feeling as if…
Sometimes (most of the time) we have to wonder – whose bright idea was the foreclosure and eviction moratorium? Did they have no sense of consequence? The idea in and of itself was good at the time – but the execution leaves a lot to be desired. Why in the world would the Congress agree to a moratorium of mortgage payments be allowed to use a “forbearance” program?! Here we go again.
March 1, 2021 MEDIA CONTACT: Office of Communications Tel: (202) 435-7170
NEW REPORT FROM CONSUMER FINANCIAL PROTECTION BUREAU FINDS OVER 11 MILLION FAMILIES AT RISK OF LOSING HOUSING Federal foreclosure moratorium slated to end June 30, 2021 WASHINGTON, D.C. – Today, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) issued a report that warns of widespread evictions and foreclosures once federal, state, and local pandemic protections come to an end, absent additional public and private action. Over 11 million families are behind on their rent or mortgage payments: 2.1 million families are behind at least three months on mortgage payments, while 8.8 million are behind on rent. Homeowners alone are estimated to owe almost $90 billion in missed payments. The last time this many families were behind on their mortgages was during the Great Recession.