The Market Ticker – The Dead Sign Affidavits – Nationwide

by Karl Denninger
in Foreclosuregate

When are we going to see law enforcement actually enforce laws?

She died in 1995. Yet her signature later appeared on thousands of affidavits submitted by one of the nation’s largest debt collectors, Portfolio Recovery Associates Inc., in lawsuits filed against borrowers.

Some regulators complain that the use of Ms. Kunkle’s name reflects an epidemic of mass-produced, sloppy and inaccurate documentation in the debt-collection industry.

Complain?  Sloppy?  Inaccurate?

Perjury is a felony!

And using the signature of a dead person sure looks like perjury to me (can’t swear to what you can’t see because you’re dead!) along with “uttering” – that is, forgery.

It has to be forgery since the person is dead, right?

“When you see corner-cutting like this, it’s alarming,” Minnesota Attorney General Lori Swanson said about the Kunkle case.


The State Attorney General for Minnesota calls this corner-cutting?

I guess robbing a bank in your jurisdiction would be “corner cutting” when it comes to acquisition of money, right?  It’s just an easier way to get money than actually earning it honestly.

Law enforcement, including attorneys’ general, sucking off banksters and their cohorts in the “debt collection” industry is an outrage.  These are not “cut corners” they’re apparent felonies and must be investigated and prosecuted as exactly that.

What The Attorneys General of this nation at both Federal and State level have proved, beyond any reasonable doubt, over the last three years is this:

There is no longer a rule of law in this nation and there are no longer law-enforcement agencies that will enforce the law when the party harmed is an ordinary citizen.   None.  Neither political party will bring a single felony-level charge against these jackals.

I leave to the reader’s own determination what sort of response is appropriate in light of the continuing documentation that willful and intentional refusal to investigate and prosecute apparent felonious acts is not an isolated incident but rather has become the standard and expected procedure and response by alleged “law enforcement” at the highest levels of our government when it comes to those firms, including but not limited to banks and collection agencies.

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