Do you ever wonder if those who ‘find religion’ late in life so to speak are trying to conveniently cleanse their souls before making their way to the pearly gates?
I think in the case of public officials, it is fair to ask if the ‘cleansing process’ is done for purposes of resurrecting an image or if the individual is truly engaging in a meaningful transformation. Continue reading →
With nearly 4 solid years of foreclosure injustice spewing from the courts and millions of homeowners continuously getting skunked, it has become a necessity to figure some way to explain to even the brightest (judge) on the bench the answer to, “[D]id you pay?”
It doesn’t matter what state (although some are a lot worse than others) or what faction of the judiciary, state, federal, bankruptcy, appellate – the question they always ask, “[D]id you pay?” We’ve all heard the standard answers:
“I don’t know who to pay…”
“I owe someone, but it’s not these guys…”
“I lost my job, but I can pay now and they won’t take my money…”
“All I need is a little reduction in my monthly payment…”
The list goes on – but the real answer if there is a trust involved might be, “Well, your honor, I don’t think I’m in default.” And of course the judge is going to say, “why is that – did you pay?” And the likely response might be, “your honor, there’s these things called Credit Default Swaps and my note is Continue reading →
New York State Attorney General Eric Schneiderman may go down in history as the most important public official in reforming the corrupt financial system that caused the great Financial Crisis of 2008 and holding the perps responsible — if he can hold out against pressure from Wall Street, the Federal Reserve, and the Obama administration to give Wall Street a “Get Out of Jail Free” card.
Eric Schneiderman has played a key role in the investigation of foreclosure fraud and robo-signing by 50 state attorneys general against JP Morgan Chase, Bank of America, Wells Fargo, Citigroup, and Ally Bank. Reportedly, most of of the attorneys general — Continue reading →