Some Home Foreclosures are Actually Disguised Real Estate Extortions

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Submitted by Barbara Ann Jackson (United States), Apr 27, 2010 14:57

Some Home Foreclosures are Actually Disguised Real Estate Extortions (abstract from Newsblaze @

Some people think that those who fall delinquent on their mortgage debts deserve whatever happens to them. Deadbeats, is what they call us, even when becoming delinquent on a debt was an unavoidable occurrence. Some of us (like me) did not know that marriage failure would bankrupt us; or there would be medical bills; or job layoffs -but yes, some folks lived beyond their means.
My story is not a sour grapes foreclosure story; I am not so much calling attention to loss of a home, but rather, to nearly irreparable wrongs that occurred in connection with real estate extortion. I do not have any other choice except to raise my pen and voice until vindication arrives; and authorities stop the wrongdoers from continuing their harms. Moreover, my situation has to do with lack of freedom and impediments to my ability to pursue happiness and employment to jobs of my choice.

For 4 years, I fought through the court systems to prevent the fraudulent taking of my home. In so doing, I was repeatedly ravished by merciless litigators. They caused me lost jobs and blacklisting. I was always vilified and made to seem like a crazy outcast. I was persecuted and castigated by judges; I spent lots of ill-affordable money in legal costs; my privacy was shockingly, repeatedly invaded; I was falsely arrested; at one occasion, I was so tormented, I went to the bathroom on myself; and my freedom yet remains in jeopardy. Also, there's an amazing plethora of distorted humiliating documents and statements about me in federal court records.
Foreclosure mill attorney A___, deliberately filed a foreclosure in the name of an entity which (GE Capital Mortgage Services, Inc) did not have standing for my New Orleans mortgage loan. Although I did not know why A____ committed that fraud and other frauds, I recognized that my home was being taken through illegal means. I filed judicial challenges, in which I asserted and proved the foreclosure was impossible due to the foreclosure plaintiff's non-existence. (I might not have been inclined to fight so hard for my home if it were not for the deceptive method in which I could lose it.) The frauds were the red flags that led me to search and find out there was no "perfected lien" on my home; and that a novated loan document was not lawfully enforceable.

Also, falsified "lift stay" motions in my bankruptcy case were filed. However, during litigations, an Affidavit (posted on my website), signed by the "successor" mortgage company came to light. The Affidavit is PRIMA FACIE proof that the plaintiff named in the foreclosure had no standing; it proves that the attorney's purported May 2005 auction (that was held in my absence) -and the attorney's May 2005 bid and purchase of my home was not lawful. . . . Afterwards, in July 2005, in the newspaper reported that Freddie Mac paid an amount of $86,150 to buy my home from the same non-existent plaintiff (impossible!) that was named in the foreclosure. Also, notwithstanding that affidavit, Louisiana's Secretary of State corporations database shows the October 2002 extinction of that former lender when it merged. Years, later, due to Wells Fargo filing a false IRS form 1099-A for my property, I had Internal Revenue enquiries. . . .*SEE entire article @Newsblaze @

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Goldman hearings [162 words]J.JohnsonApr 27, 2010 18:54
⇒ Some Home Foreclosures are Actually Disguised Real Estate Extortions [568 words]Barbara Ann JacksonApr 27, 2010 14:57

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