Florida’s Pino Case Deja Vu | New York – Wells Fargo v McNee Case Shows Florida Judges How It’s Done

No Standing | New York Fraudclosure “Trick” and “Scam”, Magically Appearing Endorsement by Wells Fargo

The McNee case was great.

The bank wanted to voluntary dismiss the action, we said no chance and moved for sanctions. Then they used the new trick I spoke about when I was in Florida as the latest bank scam – the indorsed in blank note. They claimed the bank had this note since 2006 indorsed in blank. However, the note attached to the summons and complaint wasn’t stamped. Neither was the note filed in the bankruptcy by the bank. The bank claimed since they were the holder as custodian for the trust and servicer they had standing. The judge denied their motion for summary judgment and dismissed the complaint [my note – a judicial dismissal has different implications than a bank voluntary dismissal].

Robert E. Brown, Esq.
Law Offices of Robert E. Brown, PC
New York (212) 766-9779

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4closureFraud.org

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Wells Fargo v McNee

Deutsche Bank As Trustee of REMICs Fraudclosure Notice

Comments
One Response to “Florida’s Pino Case Deja Vu | New York – Wells Fargo v McNee Case Shows Florida Judges How It’s Done”
  1. indio007 says:

    Why were costs denied? Why were sanctions denied? This case started 2008. That’s a lot of time to put up with BS when the court had no subject matter jurisdiction in the first place . You should sue the judge for costs.

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