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  1. Kent says:

    Has anyone heard anything on the Bartram court ruling ?

  2. Pal says:

    Thank you bobbi, I am in nj. In my case record says Fannie Mae owns it, for $100.00. The only time frame I found is 90 days after they sell it, they have that 90 days to file deficiency. The thing is can’t find anything that says if the bank holds it for years they have any time limit. So rebuild and it’s still monkey on my back when just want to cleanse from the whole dirty process. Once a slave always a slave.

  3. ldynps says:

    In my opinion, as I lost 2 homes through this crime, if the home is empty and no sale, file a lawsuit against the bank that stole it from you for Fraudulent Foreclosure! It turns you into the Plaintiffs position and the fact that it is not for sale could be because they haven’t forged documents to create a note…..Sue them to get your home returned!

    • Pal says:

      The toll of corruption faced already for over 4 years the bank, my lawyer, bank lawyer, judge. It was clear it was all an act all in cahoots and in on it. I am convinced just entering that place is a waste of time unĺess I had some good supernatural power like they have with their evil. I had a case blatant forged documents. So really trying to hedge against being on the hook for this place after I rebuild my life down the road.

      • BOBBI SWANN says:

        Once the lender forecloses on a property the court sets a foreclosure auction date which is usually scheduled 60 days after the final hearing of the foreclosure. If the lender buys it at the auction, the court issues a Certificate of Title and title to the property is then reverted to the bank’s name. If another party purchases the property at the auction, then the property gets transferred into that buyer’s name. Either way, there is no real time frame in which the buyer of the auctioned property must put the property up for sale. In a foreclosure, the lender has the right to file for a deficiency judgment against the original debtor if the property that was sold at auction, whether by them or another party, was not sufficient to cover the outstanding balance due from the foreclosure. I am not sure of the time frame in your state as to how long a lender can sue for the deficiency but in the state of Florida it was recently reduced from 5 years to 1 year.

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