Zombie Failed Toxic Subprime Land Swindles and Bank Frauds

INFLATION  AND   BUBBLES   Gee  GOLLY  WHIZ …..   How  The  GUBBERMINT   Hides  The  SCAMS ……  What the Hell is Up With ALL the MASSIVE REALTY CRIMES THE REALTY RIP OFFS ……

RedFlags

CLINTON’s and BUSH’s DIRT DEALIN and FLIPPIN …… The Crooked Old DOGS in CONROE are CROOKED OLD DOGS ……. Oh Gee The Federal Reserve Bank in Dallas and NON BORDER Illegal Subdivisions IMAGINE THAT ……. NON BORDER COLONIAS Oh F##king Really ……. https://vimeo.com/151909552

The CHICKENS are Coming Home to Roost …… NO RUSSIANS REQUIRED …… The BANKING FIASCO in Houston and Montgomery County ACROSS Texas , The United States – THE WORLD has been the Largest Crime Scene In Human History …… THEY CAN NO LONGER HIDE IT ………  https://americalooted.wordpress.com/the-gang-rape-of-americas-financial-system/

TheGreatTexasWeb

Dear BEN CARSON ……. HUD REFUSED to List the REAL Numbers from the very start LOOK at the OLD Maps from the 1990s …… http://web.archive.org/web/20011110142547/http://www.geocities.com/jurisnot/http://web.archive.org/web/20011110142547/http://www.geocities.com/jurisnot/

Hocus Pocus

LETS ASK ALL IN GOVERNMENT TO EXPLAIN THIS GARGANTUAN SWAMP MONEY <—–<<<< NOT RUSSIANS BOUGHT THE SYSTEM

What the Hell is Up With ALL the MASSIVE REALTY CRIMES THE REALTY RIP OFFS …… LETS ASK ALL IN GOVERNMENT TO EXPLAIN THIS GARGANTUAN SWAMP SWAMP MONEY <—–<<<< NOT RUSSIANS BOUGHT THE SYSTEM

ricorealtythelootedtrillions.blogspot.com

https://ricorealtythelootedtrillions.blogspot.com/

The TRUE UNBELIEVABLE STORY OF GLOBAL LOOTING WITH REALTY SCHEMES AND SCAMS

bankers-dont-go-to-jail

The Looted Trillions

I learned plenty from the OILFIELD Mafia ….. https://toxiczombiedevelopments.wordpress.com/the…/

RLGBANK
The CANCER ” THE SWAMP ” goes far far far far…
toxiczombiedevelopments.wordpress.com

TGTBJRessurection

THE  NEVER  ENDING STORY  OF  UNRECORDED  UNAPPROVED

ILLEGAL REDFLAG LAND SPECULATIONS

I’ve been  reporting on and litigating various aspects of the ORGANIZED CRIME  associated with the vast Real Estate Busts of the  1900s  and the 21st Century.   It seems that  Google and YouTube have once again  WIPED OUT  most of My sites  and  ALL of  My nearly  300  YouTubes.  I am guessing that  the  Federal Government  and  Google’s  and  YouTube’s  financiers were a bit  unhappy with the Whistleblowing.

THE  FACTS  THAT SHOW  WHY NOBODY IS  BEING PROSECUTED …….   The Criminals  BOUGHT  the   SYSTEM

For ALL the Whistleblowers United ……. Where were You in the 1980s and 90s ????? The Early 2000s ?????   https://www.bing.com/search?q=Bank+Looting+Real+Estate+Fraud+Toxic+Developments&form=PRACER&pc=MAARJS&mkt=en-us&httpsmsn=1&refig=b8a0c6e569624abca688b59637c7ac43&pq=bank+looting+real+estate+fraud+toxic+d&sc=0-38&sp=-1&qs=n&sk=&cvid=b8a0c6e569624abca688b59637c7ac43

Bank Robbing , Land Swindles, Subprime and the Derivatives RACKETS ……. BEWARE of the RANCHERO RACKETEERS ……. The Financial GANG RAPE of America EXPOSED …….. ROBBING TRILLIONS 101 https://vimeo.com/166364026

Isacc Witham's photo.

SEE …….   https://www.google.com/search?q=zombie+toxic+subdivisions&biw=1093&bih=498&source=lnms&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjPz7GUhLrJAhVHOSYKHY0wBMEQ_AUIBigA&dpr=1

I will see how long My WordPress  site  remains available.    MORE TO COME

see …….   Witham Judson on Vimeo   ………  https://vimeo.com/user39259109  

The Fact Is  TRILLIONS  have been looted  and  Financial Interests associated with  Google  and  YouTube  are in  very  deep with the likes of the Clintons and the Bushs  and many many many many others in the Federal Reserve and US  Government and the States.

Dear  FBI /  DOJ  …….   For  many  many  many  TRILLIONS  of  reasons  …… The  US  and  State  Governments  are  COMPLETELY  PAID  OFF  ……  Campaign  Contributions   BOUGHT  THE  SYSTEM   …….   https://www.google.com/?gws_rd=ssl#q=trillions+looted+land+speculation+mortgage+fraud+bank+looting

FIND  MY Story  Here

  • Zombie subdivisions,” abandoned in downturn, plague …

    http://www.denverpost.com/news/ci_24962818/zombiesubdivisions-abandoned…

    Jan 22, 2014 · “Zombie subdivisions” — some platted but vacant land, others partially built and then abandoned — plague parts of the Intermountain West, siphoning …

  • The Zombies | LEGO Shop

    shop.lego.com/en-US/The-Zombies-9465

    Through the mist, Jack McHammer catches sight of the zombie graveyard. He’s on a mission to recover the zombie moonstone, but as he reaches for it, the zombies rise …

  • Subdivision vacant lots overwhelm banks | www.ajc.com

    http://www.ajc.com/news/business/volume-of-subdivision-vacant-lots…

    Aug 17, 2009 · … individual homes but also entire failed developments. … “zombiesubdivisions … huge quantities of vacant housing lots at fire-sale …

  • The Clinton Bush League

    theclintonbushleague.blogspot.com

    TOXIC ZOMBIE DEVELOPMENTS for more details THE ENTERPRISING GLOBAL MACHINE. … Houston Post reporter Pete Brewton linked Beebe to a dozen failed S & …

  • BUSH FAMILY CONNECTIONS: SILVERADO SAVINGS & LOAN SCANDAL
    “Bush sons’ ventures expose him to scrutiny” Michael K. Frisby 05/17/1992  Austin American-Statesman
    Contains information on a range of the siblings nefarious dealings
    Source: http://www.campaignwatch.org/refs3.htm#jk“TRUST OR HUSTLE: The Bush Record” David E. Scheim
    Source:
    http://www.campaignwatch.org/more1.htm
    “The S & L Bailout: $32 billion every year for 30 years” by Mark Zepezauer and Arthur Naiman Thirdworldtraveler
    Source
    :
    http://www.thirdworldtraveler.com/Corporate_Welfare/S&L_Bailout.html
    “The Savings and Loan Scandal and Public Accounting” By Wade Frazier
    An excellent overview of the entire S&L debacle.
    Source:
    http://home1.gte.net/res0k62m/savings.htm“Who Watches the Watchers?” Franklin R. Mancuso
    Also contains links to information on the various S&Ls that went belly up.
    Source:
    http://www.netmagic.net/~franklin/SM4.html
    “Bush’s Role in Corporate Fraud” By Bill Black and James Galbraith
    Source:
    http://www.scu.edu/ethics/publications/ethicalperspectives/corporatefraud.html
    “Silverado Savings and Loan The Cover Up of a Cover Up”
    Source:
    http://www.netmagic.net/~franklin/SS1.html“1980s, USA: Money Laundering for Contras, the Mob and the CIA” By Gary W.Potter, Eastern Kentucky University.
    An extremely good overview not only of the S&L ripoff, but also the criminal connections between banks, money laundering, the Mafia and the CIA
    Source:
    http://www.ncf.ca/coat/our_magazine/links/issue43/articles/mone_laundering_for_contras.htm
    See also:
    http://mediafilter.org/caq/BushFamilyPreys.html

    “Denver International Airport: A monument to the S&L scandal” High Country News — May 03, 1993 (Vol. 25 No. 9)
    Source:
    http://www.hcn.org/servlets/hcn.Article?article_id=2225

    CIA Proprietaries, CIA Infiltrated or Influenced Organizations, and CIA Contractors by Michael Sweeney Updated 1/15/97
    Source:
    http://www.totse.com/en/politics/central_intelligence_agency/ciaprop1.html

    TRUST OR HUSTLE: The Bush Record David E. Scheim
    Source:
    http://www.campaignwatch.org/more1.htm

    Books
    And for those of you who still read books (remember them?), below is quite a decent reading list.

    Criminal Activity Associated with S&L Failures : A Bibliography

    Black, William, The Incidence and Cost of Fraud and Insider Abuse, Washington, DC: National Commission on Financial Institution Reform, Recovery and Enforcement, Staff Report No. 13, 1993.

    Calavita, Kitty, Pontell, Henry N., and Tillman, Robert H. Big Money Game: Fraud and Politics in the Savings and Loan Crisis, Berkeley, Calif.: University of California Press, 1997.

    Ettleson, Sherry and Thomas Hilliard, Crime and Punishment in the S&L Industry: The Bush Administration’s Anemic War on S&L Fraud, Washington, DC: Public Citizen’s Congress Watch, 1990.

    Failed Thrifts: Internal Control Weaknesses Create an Environment Conducive to Fraud, Insider Abuse, and Related Unsafe Practices, Washington, DC: U.S. General Accounting Office, 1989. T-AFMD-90-4.

    Gup, Benton, Bank Fraud: Exposing the Hidden Threat to Financial Institutions, Rolling Meadows, IL: Bankers Publishing Co., 1990.

    Mayer, Martin, The Greatest-Ever Bank Robbery: The Collapse of the Savings and Loan Industry, New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1990.

    O’Shea, James, The Daisy Chain: How Borrowed Billions Sank a Texas S&L, New York: Pocket Books, 1991.

    Pilzer, Paul Z. and Robert Deitz, Other People’s Money: The Inside Story of the S&L Mess, New York: Simon and Schuster, 1989.

    Pizzo, Stephen, Fricker, Mary and Paul Muolo, Inside Job: The Looting of America’s Savings and Loans, New York: McGraw-Hill Publishing Co., 1989.

    The U.S Government’s War Against Fraud, Abuse, and Misconduct in Financial Institutions: Winning Some Battles but Losing the War: Twenty-Ninth Report, Washington, DC: U.S. House of Representatives. Committee on Government Operations, Committee Report 101-982, 1990.

    Whiteford, Taylor & Preston, Issues Regarding the Role of Fraud and Other Criminal Misconduct in Causing Failures in the Thrift Industry, Washington, DC: National Commission on Financial Institution Reform, Recovery and Enforcement, Staff Report No. 14, 1993.

    Why S&L Crooks Have Failed to Pay Millions of Dollars in Court-Ordered Restitution: Nineteen Case Studies, Washington, DC: U.S. House of Representatives. Committee on Banking, Finance and Urban Affairs, Committee Print 102-11, 1992.

    “William Black Tackles the Savings and Loan Debacle,” in Unsung Heroes: Federal Execucrats Making a Difference, pp. 22-63 by Norma M. Riccucci, Washington, DC, Georgetown University Press, 1995.

    Wilmsen, Steven K., Silverado: Neil Bush and the Savings and Loan Scandal, Washington, DC: National Press Books, 1991.

  • Failed BanksThe Huffington Post

    Jan 25, 2014 · Failed Banks. Page: 1. This Is The … Timeline, Regions Financial, Gmac, Wells Fargo, Fdic, Failed Banks, Toxic Asset Relief Plan, Fed, TARP Repayment …

    THE  NEVER  ENDING STORY  OF  UNRECORDED  UNAPPROVED

    ILLEGAL REDFLAG LAND SPECULATIONS

    Bank and Market Lootings Using LAND CONS 04.Mar.2007 20:26

    Judson Witham

    It’s in the TITLE ABSTRACTS, PLAT DEDICATIONS and TAX ASSESSMENTS associated with the Clinton Land Deals.

    Kenneth Starr took a HUGE DIVE because there are THOUSANDS of Crooked Illegal Land Development CONS in Bush’s Texas. IT’s FACT

    Whitewater and Castle Grande are amongst THOUSANDS of Bank Looting CONS associated with LAND FRAUD. Ms. Clinton knows she’s a LAWYER and the ROSE LIE FIRM worked for FSLIC and RTC. Read The Following and LEARN FROM IT

    Note To Montgomery County Commissioners, DA Mike MacDougal and Marcus Winberry, Nelda Luce Radabaugh Blair, WB Etheridge, Phillip Swisher and LUCY PROCTOR

    Hello Houston FBI: Robert L. Vickers, W.G. Horne III, WB Etheridge, Thomas Eikel, Donald Clesson, Harreal Blackshear, Western Bank, Eagle Title Company Conroe, The First American Title Insurance Company, Nelda Luce Radabaugh Blair, Lucey Proctor, William Pack and Hundreds of Thousands even MILLIONS of Americans NOW UNDERSTAND how Houston and Dallas Banks were looted with the assistance of Title Insurance Companies like Hope and Mayes of Conroe Represented. Former US Attorney Toney Canales certainly understands as does Marcus Winberry, Jimmie C Dozier, Jimmie Edwards, Mark White, Jim Mattox, Dan Morales and you know the Commissioners Court of Montgomery County, Bill and Hillary Clinton understand AS DOES Quapaw Title and Ken Starr, oh I almost forgot Katheryn Woolford formerly with RTC / FDIC / FLSIC. now with USAID and BEARING POINT.

    ” Peddling Texas swampland is just one of the dirty jobs facing the Resolution Trust Corporation (RTC), the U.S. agency that opened shop in early August to administer the coup de grace to sick thrifts. The mop-up has landed federal regulators in the same muck that mired the S&L industry: Thousands of white-elephant properties, most located in markets as soft as quicksand. ”

    Greetings Arizona and Cochise County:

    For a little background first I cut and paste an except from your site:

    COCHISE COUNTY TREASURER’S PROJECT – LAND FRAUD
     http://www.co.cochise.az.us/treasurer/LandFraud.htm

    Every Arizona County and hundreds of thousands of trusting land purchasers were victimized by the rampant land scams of the 1960’s.””

    My name is Judson Witham and as you may know I have been working on unraveling the MASSIVE land fruads and Bank – S&L lootings in Texas, Oklahoma, Florida, California, New Mexico, Missouri, Pennsylvania, Utah and even ARIZONA to Hawaii just to name a few States. Oooops I forgot to mention ARKANSAS land of the Madison S&L Job traceable to Bill and Hillary Clinton.

    You may find it interesting so I refer you to these links and facts: When the Lincoln Savings and Loan Mess of Charles Cheating was abstracted and researched by FSLIC and RTC investigators it was discovered that he had engaged in widespread speculative Dirt Road and Paper Subdivision activities.

    FACT : In taking over Charles Keating’s notorious Lincoln Savings & Loan, the RTC acquired some $1 billion worth of property, including plots for 17 planned communities in Texas, Arizona, Colorado, Florida and Louisiana. One of them is the 20,000-acre Estrella Project in the desert 20 miles southwest of Phoenix. Although Lincoln invested $200 million in preparatory work, only three homesites have been sold. !! That $200 Million was why a PAPER SUBDIVSION can be so LUCRATIVE.

    See also

    Planning in the Wake of Florida Land Scams Planning in the Wake of Florida Land Scams. by Hubert B. Stroud, Professor of … Considerable attention is apparent in the literature on consumer fraud, …
    http://www.spikowski.com/landscam.htm – 73k

    AND Last but not leasrt understand that Montgomery County, Texas was exposed in US District Court in Houston for more than 635 paper, dirt road or RED FLAG SUBDIVISIONS by you guessed it YOURS TRULY.

    To emphasis my points, when President george W. Bush # 43 was Governor and US Senator John Cornyn was Attorney General many MILLIONS of Trusting Land Purchasers were VICTIMISED by the rampant land scams of the 1960s,70s,80s and 90s IN TEXAS.

    Now for my Arizona Freedom Of Information request, and a personal question or two.

    Your Official Cochise County Project land Fraud site states that ARIZONA had RAMPANT LAND SCAMS during the 1960s. This is coincidently the same type of matters Mr. Don Bolles was investigating immediately before his MURDER.

    ie “and much like”

    “Land fraud, bankruptcy, murder, suicide, incarceration and greed surround the history of Cochise College Park subdivision. Located in Cochise County, consisting of 2 phases of 12 units totaling 8,647 lots, it was the worst fraud in the states and possibly the Nation.

    QUESTION ONE

    What records, newspaper articles, investigation records, notes, memoranda, tapes, photos or films does Cochise County control or possess that reflects the RAMPANT LAND SCAMS of the 1960s ??

    Question Two

    What records, newspaper articles, investigation records, notes, memoranda, tapes, photos or films does Cochise County control or possess that reflects the names of reporters, witnesses, title abstractors, law enforcement personel, tax assessors or tax collectors, reserachers, authors or individuals, employees of Cochise County included that have knowlege of the RAMPANT LAND SCAMS OF THE 1960s or information or records of any kind associated with your claims at

    COCHISE COUNTY TREASURER’S PROJECT – LAND FRAUD
     http://www.co.cochise.az.us/treasurer/LandFraud.htm

    Question Three

    What records, newspaper articles, investigation records, notes, memoranda, tapes, photos or films does Cochise County control or possess that reflects the names of FEDERAL AGENTS or US SECRET SERVICE, US TREASURY, or US ATTORNEY GENERAL INVESTIGATORS, or reporters, witnesses, title abstractors, law enforcement personel, tax assessors or tax collectors, reserachers, authors or individuals, employees of Cochise County included that have knowlege of the RAMPANT LAND SCAMS OF THE 1960s or information or records of any kind associated with your claims at

    COCHISE COUNTY TREASURER’S PROJECT – LAND FRAUD
     http://www.co.cochise.az.us/treasurer/LandFraud.htm

    I would kindly ask that any information or records your Office or that Cochise County, AZ and including the same catelgories of information that The State of Arizona reveal and produce the same records and information, that is responsive to my request for information. I ask that it all be catalogged, listed and it’s existance revealed in accordance with Arizona Open Records or Freedom Of Information Laws.

    Thank You Very Much

    Judson Witham
     jurisnot@yahoo.com

    Some additional excerpts and back ground for your enjoyment !

    Houston Post Head:
    LANDOWNERS FACE LONG, HARD BATTLE FOR ROAD REPAIRS

    VICTIMS OF ‘SHYSTERS’ Date:
    SUN, 3/30/1986
    WILLIAM PACK, Post Reporter Post photos by Jerry Click

    Dreams of paradise have been shattered for scores of Montgomery County landowners who face a seemingly never-ending struggle to obtain various public services.

    “You really feel like you’re being abused,” said Tommy Gage.

    Gage moved to a southwest Montgomery County subdivision four years ago only to find the roads there so bad that school buses were not allowed on them.

    Vicki Burleigh, who lives at a mobile home subdivision in the southeast part of the county, said many residents have moved out because of poor roads, bad drainage, troublesome septic tank systems and uncaring neighbors who litter their property with junk.

    “My husband doesn’t want to leave,” Burleigh said. “We had to clear the land and put in a lot of work out here. But I’d almost rather take a loss and start over somewhere else than get this place paid for in a few years and be living in a slum.”

    Donna Meek, one of Burleigh’s neighbors in Pinewood Village, said her family’s move five years ago was part of a dream to get “farther out and have some room to breathe.”

    “We love it out here,” Meek said. “We don’t want to move, but we may be forced to.”

    Landowners with similar problems voice their complaints at almost every meeting of the Montgomery County Commissioners Court.

    “We all pay county taxes and yet the county won’t do anything to keep the roads from tearing up my truck,” Gage contended.

    But it appears the county’s attitude is changing.

    Officials say the problems many of the landowners describe are the result of unscrupulous developers who never recorded plans for their subdivisions with the county.

    “They would buy up some acreage, mark off a road, grade it and put a little gravel on it and say the county will take care of it,” said Precinct 1 Commissioner Oliver Hance. County Judge Jimmie C. Edwards III described such developers as “shysters who came in, did the deal, made some money and hooked it.”

    By failing to have the development recorded, developers avoided requirements in effect since 1967 that stipulate, among other things, how roads should be built, what type of drainage studies should be done and when septic tanks are allowed.

    Officials contend they have no authority to make improvements in unrecorded subdivisions where county building specifications have been ignored. They also concede there are more than 600 such subdivisions in the county.

    “Can you believe that number?” asked the county’s new health director, Dr. Sydney Garrett.

    He said drainage, sewage and septic tank problems can generate health hazards that should be addressed in any proposed remedy.

    The focus of the county’s initial response will be poor roads, since officials said that is the problem most often identified by landowners.

    Gage and other landowners said the roads have deteriorated despite their efforts to maintain them.

    “My brother and I had a tractor and we tried to keep the roads up as best we could until times got hard and we had to sell the tractor,” said Johnny Thibodeaux, who lives in an unrecorded subdivision north of Splendora. “But grading the road doesn’t take care of the holes or clean out the ditches.”

    If the roads are bad enough, buses, postal officials and at times garbage haulers will not come down them, landowners said.

    “We’re on our fourth garbage hauler,” said Burleigh. “I assume they quit coming because of the roads . . . I imagine one of the reasons family doesn’t come visit anymore is because the roads are so bad.” Hance said landowners are perplexed when they learn the county can’t improve their substandard roads, noting that commissioners often have yielded to political pressure and provided such improvements.

    “Commissioners did that in the past when the county had 40,000 people,” observed Precinct 2 Commissioner Carol Shelton. “But now, the county has grown so much and funding is so limited, you don’t see it anymore.”

    Shelton said commissioners do not have enough money to keep existing county roads in proper shape. Adding improvement and maintenance costs on roads from unrecorded subdivisions would “penalize the rest of the citizens for the benefit of these few taxpayers,” Shelton said.

    Others contend the county simply does not have enough money to improve all of the roads in unrecorded subdivisions, now estimated to cover some 450 miles.

    Edwards said he is most interested in finding those developers “who misled their investors” by telling them roads and other facilities would be upgraded.

    He contended the worst violations occurred in the 1960s and 1970s when the area economy was robust and land was cheap.

    W.B. Etheridge, a real estate attorney in Conroe who has developed small subdivisions, said some landowners were victimized during those years by high- pressure salespeople who “made promises but never followed up on them.”

    “That should never happen,” Etheridge said.

    He and other developers contended, however, that in recent years, subdivision regulations have been honored.

    It is primarily moderate-income families that were victimized by developers who never recorded their subdivisions, officials reported. They say solutions will take a long time to accomplish.

    Inadequately Developed Issues

    The trial attorney for Du ROI stated that the corporation was R.V. King’s and that King owned its stock. The defendant’s attorney stated that there were 500 unrecorded subdivisions in Montgomery County and that people who lived in some of these unrecorded subdivisions wanted better roads and maintenance.

    Note :The case Below Is But A DROP IN THE BUCKET involved in the Land Fraud, Financial Fraud and PUBLIC CORRUPTION associated with the Land Fraud and Banking and S&L DEBACLES in TEXAS
    698 S.W.2d 178

    Court of Appeals of Texas,
    Beaumont.
    La COUR Du ROI, INC., Appellant and Cross-Appellee,
    v.
    MONTGOMERY COUNTY, Texas, Appellee and Cross-Appellant.

    No. 09 84 288 CV.

    Aug. 29, 1985.
    Rehearing Denied Sept. 18, 1985.

    REVERSED AND REMANDED.

    Tex.App. Beaumont 1985.
    La Cour Du Roi, Inc. v. Montgomery County
    698 S.W.2d 178

    “The individual is handicapped by coming face to face with a conspiracy so monstrous he cannot believe it exists”.
    J. Edgar Hoover, former head of the FBI

    Du ROI urged that its rights had been violated, arguing that it had been singled out for unfair treatment. We think these issues were not adequately developed. They may be important as equitable defenses since the county sought equitable relief. The doctrine of balancing the equities and the doctrine of clean hands may become relevant. There was more than a scintilla of evidence to show that the father of a county-wide elected official was alleged to have developed an unrecorded subdivision as well as the husband of the secretary of the elected official. Further, reviewing the whole posture of the case, we perceive that the City of Conroe was a proper party to the litigation and may well have been a necessary party. R.V. King may be a necessary party also.

    An order had been entered in this appeal concerning the problem of overburdening this record. That order was improvidently granted. It is set aside. We have examined the entire record.

    Paper: HOUSTON CHRONICLE
    Date: SAT 12/23/1989
    Section: A
    Page: 17
    Edition: 2 STAR
    $14 million frozen in lawsuit alleging mortgage fraud

    By RAD SALLEE
    Staff
    .
    A federal judge here Friday agreed to freeze up to $14 million in South Texas bank deposits after a New York lender alleged that officials of five companies in Corpus Christi and Houston , including two lawyers, engaged in mortgage fraud.

    A lawsuit by Pioneer Commercial Funding Corp. says the defendants created bogus documents to obtain funds from Pioneer, ostensibly to be reloaned to buyers of homes in Houston ‘s Runningbrook subdivision and elsewhere. Instead, it says, the money was stolen.

    The lawsuit accuses the defendants of racketeering, which allows the court to award triple damages if proven. Pioneer is seeking $14 million in actual damages and $42 million in punitive damages.

    U.S. District Judge Kenneth Hoyt signed an order taking control of the deposits in two accounts held in the Bank of Robstown by Mortgage CreditCorp Inc. of Corpus Christi .

    Pioneer’s attorney Steven Zager said he does not know how much money is in the accounts. He said Pioneer will go after any funds held by any of the defendants, but knows only of the two accounts in Robstown.

    The list of 19 defendants is headed by William J. Cartwright Sr. of Corpus Christi , named as president and majority owner of Mortgage CreditCorp and two other companies there, The Cartwright Group Inc. and First State Investors Inc.

    Other defendants in Corpus Christi are his sons, William Jr. and Robert H. Cartwright, and Veronica J. Cartwright, who are officers and stockholders in the three companies; Rosmare Saldivar and Melvin Smoots, officers of Mortgage CreditCorp and The Cartwright Group Inc.; William H. Whittle, an attorney and stockholder in Mortgage CreditCorp; and James P. Page. The companies are also defendants.

    The Houston defendants are John S. Pipkin, an officer and majority stockholder in Beau-Bay Development Corp. here; his brother Roger W. Pipkin III and his son Roger W. Pipkin IV, both officers and stockholders in the company; and three persons employed by C&P Realty here, attorney Robert L. Vickers, real estate appraiser Steven F. Thomae and Kelly Alan Wohlers.

    Pioneer, a “warehouse lender,” advances funds to mortgage companies, which lend them in turn to home buyers. To obtain funds, a mortgage company sends Pioneer a package that includes the home buyer’s credit application, promissory note, deed of trust, property appraisal, title policy commitment and proof of insurance.

    The lawsuit says Pioneer agreed to provide Mortgage CreditCorp up to $35 million for such loans, but sometime in 1989, the defendants began creating packages including “fictitious deeds of trust, counterfeit title commitments, fraudulent credit applications, phony appraisals and bogus insurance policies.’ The lawsuit says William J. Cartwright Sr. and others conspired to buy more than 90 vacant lots, most of them in Runningbrook, at foreclosure sales at bargain prices, then transferred the titles to Beau-Bay and C&P Realty.

    Fraudulent packages for a number of fictitious buyers were prepared by other defendants, who presented them to Pioneer.

    “Neither the houses nor the underlying mortgage transactions actually existed,” the lawsuit says. It says Pioneer lost at least $14 million as a result.

    Zager said that attorney Whittle’s signature is on the deeds of trust and that attorney Vickers’ is on the title policy commitments.

    The latter were on Stewart Title letterhead, but a Stewart official said the company did not provide them, Zager said. The title tracking numbers are assigned to Associated Title, but that company also disclaimed them, Zager said.

    An affidavit made Tuesday by Wohlers’ fiancee, Leslie Ann Lehman, says she signed false loan documents for four homes at his request after he told her “it was all right.’ “I have never seen the property, did not purchase the property and these documents are false,” her affidavit says.

    Page said he worked for Mortgage Credit for about six months and “warehoused mortgage loans with Pioneer,” but knows nothing about the alleged scheme. John S. Pipkin declined to comment until he sees the lawsuit, as did former U.S. Attorney Tony Canales of Corpus Christi, who represents The Cartwright Group. The other defendants could not be reached for comment.

     http://www.canaless imonson.com/ DynamicAttorneys .shtml?wldpid= 2473629_1&mailpagename= ObfuscatedForm&p=yes
    Past Employment Positions
    Southern District of Texas , U.S. Attorney, 1977 – 1980

    Paper: HOUSTON CHRONICLE
    Date: FRI 12/29/1989
    Section: A
    Page: 28
    Edition: 2 STAR
    Funds at more banks frozen in fraud case

    By RAD SALLEE
    Staff
    .
    A federal judge here Thursday froze accounts in four more banks at the request of attorneys in a lawsuit alleging a $14 million mortgage fraud scheme by companies and at least two lawyers in Houston and Corpus Christi .

    U.S. District Judge Norman Black issued sealed orders to freeze defendants’ accounts in Memorial Bank and Texas Guaranty National Bank in Houston , Mason Road Bank in Katy and First National Bank Gulfway in Corpus Christi .

    U.S. District Judge Kenneth Hoyt last Friday authorized freezing two accounts in the Bank of Robstown near Corpus Christi on request of the plaintiff, Pioneer Commercial Funding Corp., a New York “warehouse lender” that advances money to mortgage companies for home loans.

    The defendants allegedly prepared fraudulent loan application packages involving vacant lots in Houston ‘s Runningbrook subdivision and elsewhere, claiming they had 20-year-old homes on them.

    Pioneer’s attorney, Steve Zager, said Thursday’s orders were sought from Black because Hoyt, whose court has the case, was out of town.

    The defendant companies allegedly obtained loans from Pioneer by submitting bogus documents, including credit applications, promissory notes, deeds of trust, property appraisals, title policy commitments and proof of insurance. At least three potential witnesses have said they falsified such documents for a small fee or at a boyfriend’s request, Zager said.

    The list of 19 defendants is headed by William J. Cartwright Sr. of Corpus Christi , named in the lawsuit as president and majority owner of Mortgage CreditCorp and two other companies there, The Cartwright Group Inc. and First State Investors Inc.

    Other defendants from Corpus Christi are Cartwright’s sons, William Jr. and Robert H. Cartwright, and Veronica J. Cartwright, who are officers and stockholders in the three companies; Rosmare Saldivar and Melvin Smoots, officers of Mortgage CreditCorp and The Cartwright Group Inc.; William H. Whittle, an attorney and stockholder in Mortgage CreditCorp; and James P. Page. The companies are also defendants.

    The Houston defendants are John S. Pipkin, an officer and majority stockholder in Beau-Bay Development Corp. here; his brother Roger W. Pipkin III and his son Roger W. Pipkin IV, both officers and stockholders in the company; and three persons employed by C&P Realty here, attorney Robert L. Vickers, real estate appraiser Steven F. Thomae and Kelly Alan Wohlers.

    The lawsuit accuses the defendants of racketeering, which allows the court to award triple damages if proven. Pioneer is seeking $14 million in actual damages and $42 million in punitive damages.

    Zager said federal marshals served Black’s freeze orders Thursday after wire transfers were traced to the Houston area accounts from the Robstown accounts of Mortgage CreditCorp, which Hoyt had frozen. The latter turned out to contain about $300,000. Up to $14 million may be frozen if found.

    Zager said the Mason Road account here is in the name of Vickers, who denies any connection with it. Zager said another attorney here withdrew about $10,000 from the account on Wednesday, emptying it.

    Zager said Vickers, 58, was sentenced to five years in prison on Oct. 12, 1988, in Arizona for money laundering and conducting an illegal enterprise.

    Investigator Clyde Wilson said he reached Vickers by phone in a Yuma , Ariz. , prison, and Vickers told him his name is being used by others, but he is not involved in the scheme. Zager said Vickers’signature, provided by his wife here, does not match those on the allegedly bogus documents.

    Zager said Robert Cartwright was sentenced in 1979 to 12 years in prison for misapplying funds, conspiracy and making false loan applications, but has been released.

    Zager said First State Investors has accounts at Gulfway and Mason Road banks; C&P Realty has accounts at Gulfway , Texas Guaranty and Memorial; and Wohlers’ company, Inland Towing and Transportation, has accounts at Memorial.

    “The individual is handicapped by coming face to face with a conspiracy so monstrous he cannot believe it exists”.
    J. Edgar Hoover, former head of the FBI

    Austin Texas May 19th 1931

    Texas Legislature – House Bill 473 – By Wenert et al
    Passed 31 ayes to O nays
    HB 473 – Section 3 see former Texas Penal Code 1137h

    The fact that many parties have delivered to purchasers deeds and contracts to real estate described according to some subdivision or resubdivision when in fact no such subdivision or resubdivision was of record then or thereafter resulting in great confusion of titles and fraud to purchasers, and the fact that such practices will continue unless prohibited, creates an emergency and an imperative public necessity that the Constitutional Rule requiring bills to be read on three several days in each House be suspended, and said rule is hereby suspended, and that this Act shall be in effect from and after its paaasge, and it is so enacted.

    Witnessed by Edgar Witt President of the Senate

    Sent to Enrolling Clerk May 19th 1931

    contracts to real estate unambiguously and in plain English means ANY and ALL or Every Contract

    The Cardinal Rule Of Statutory Interpretation applies and If Properly Parsed and ALL words within the enactment are given the ordinary meaning

    Texas Penal Code 1137h and Article 6626c et al APPLY to ALL CONTRACTS TO REAL ESTATE

    ——————————————————————————–

    Article 6626c, V.T.C.S. The provision provides:

    Section 1. No party shall file for record or have recorded in the official records in the County Clerk’s office any map or plat of a subdivision or resubdivision of real estate without first securing approval therefor as may be provided by law, and no party so subdividing or resubdividing any real estate shall use the subdivision’ s or resubdivision’ s description in any deed of conveyance or contract of sale delivered to a purchaser unless and until the map and plat of such subdivision or resubdivision shall have been duly authorized as aforesaid and such map and plat thereof has actually been filed for record with the Clerk of the County Court of the county in which the real estate is situated.

    Sec. 2. Any party violating any provision of Section 1 of this Act shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined in a sum not less than Ten Dollars ($10.00) nor more than Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00), or confined in the county jail not exceeding ninety (90) days, or both such fine and imprisonment, and each act of violation shall constitute a separate offense, and in addition to the above penalties, any violation of the provisions of Section 1 of this Act shall constitute prima facie evidence of an attempt to defraud. (Emphasis added).
    This article was transferred from article 1137h of Vernon’s Penal Code by authority of section 5 of Acts 1973, 63rd Leg., ch. 399, at 995, enacting the new Penal Code.

    A person may be prosecuted under article 6626c, V.T.C.S., in two separate circumstances. First, for the act of recording, and secondly, for the act of selling property making a reference to an unrecorded map or plat. In Attorney General Opinion M-390 (1969), this office held that the second circumstance makes a misdemeanor offense of a conveyance by a subdivider where the property description depends for its location upon reference to a subdivision plat which has not been duly authorized as provided by law and/or has not been filed for record. Use of the subdivision description is not cured by additional metes and bounds descriptions, which in themselves must rely upon the unrecorded plat for location of the property on the ground. (Emphasis added).

    Former Texas Penal Code 1137h was the Codification of HB 473 of May 19th 1931 the Texas Legislature was reacting to the MASSIVE Bank and S&L Lootings and Failures associated with MASSIVE TEXAS Land FRAUDS of the 1920s. (These Massive Land Schemes also were rampant in FLORIDA during the same period. The FHLBB and Later HUD enacted the Land Sales Registration Act Texas AG Greg Abbott READ SECTION 3 of HB 473

    See Ol “Kat” Woolford at:
    Hint She Set Up IRAQ’s NEW BANKING SYSTEM FOR GEORGE BUSH and CARLYLE GROUP’S – BEARING POINT and USA AID

    SEE  http://www.geocitie s.com/jurisnot The Great Texas Bank Job IT’s NO JOKE

    Kat Woolford (BBA ’72) of Baton Rouge, La., has done a little bit of everything since graduation: exercised race horses, worked for the Liquidation Division of the FDIC, and served as an advisor to the Bank of Latvia and the National Bank of Romania.

    CIA LIKE I SAID

     http://www.uga. edu/~gm/1298/ Notes2.html

     http://www.usaid. gov/locations/ europe_eurasia/ mt/images/ fsnl.pdf# search=’Woolford ,%20FDIC’

     http://www.findarti cles.com/ p/articles/ mi_m1218/ is_n23_v107/ ai_n12428575

    For sale by owner: junk real estate
    US News & World Report, Dec 11, 1989 by Monroe W. Karmin

    For the grab bag of less luxurious listings that constitute the bulk of the RTC portfolio – foreclosed homes, motels, shopping malls, office and apartment buildings, industrial parks and vacant land – the market seems even more forbidding. Still, plucky sales agents are rising to the challenge. “The roof dips a tudge on one side, the porch has a hole in it and there are termites,” admits Kat Woolford, who is hawking a $7,500, two-bedroom shack on a third of an acre in Tomball, Tex., north of Houston. “But it’s a cute hideaway.”

    Arizona real estate for sale: For sale by owner: junk real estate

    For sale by owner: Junk real estate

    Just as Americans have grown used to the idea of junk bonds, a new financial bugaboo looms on the horizon: Junk real estate. Set in desirable communities, many of the properties now being jettisoned by insolvent savings and loan institutions seem to be paradise. But like the 9-acre swath of Long Island beachfront off the Texas Gulf Coast, spectacular vistas rarely live up to a developer’s dreams. Over half of the $400,000 Laguna Madre parcel lies underwater. There is no sewer hookup and no sea wall, and there are high fees to maintain a private bridge that connects the island with Port Isabel on the mainland. “It could all go underwater in a hurricane,” admits a spokesman for La Hacienda Savings Association in San Antonio, which holds the property.

    Peddling Texas swampland is just one of the dirty jobs facing the Resolution Trust Corporation (RTC), the U.S. agency that opened shop in early August to administer the coup de grace to sick thrifts. The mop-up has landed federal regulators in the same muck that mired the S&L industry: Thousands of white-elephant properties, most located in markets as soft as quicksand. The collection includes such exotica as a $900,000 equestrian center (reduced from $1.5 million) north of San Antonio, the $25 million StarPass golf-course community in Tucson, a historic bank building in Houston, a boarded-up lumberyard surrounded by wetlands near Tampa, Fla., 77 condominium units on the tip of Long Island, N.Y., and a 55 percent stake in the opulent $200 million Phoenician Resort in Scottsdale, Ariz. All told, RTC officials estimate they now must dispose of close to $16 billion worth of real estate currently on the books of 268 failed thrifts in 33 states.

    Fool’s gold. Most of the properties will fetch pennies on the dollar’s worth of book value – if they can be unloaded at all. The 6-acre McCune Mansion in Paradise Valley outside of Phoenix is typical of the RTC’s daunting task. Built in the 1960s by oil tycoon Walker McCune for his young bride, the 53,000-square- foot house boasts numerous kitchens, a ballroom with an $80,000 chandelier, an Olympic-sized swimming pool and ice-skating rink, a theater, a darkroom, its own beauty salon, a 14-car garage and a guest house. Mrs. McCune refused to move in, and the place saw a succession of owners, most recently Gordon Hall, cofounder of the Nautilus fitness company. RTC inherited the property when it took over the bankrupt Southwest Savings & Loan Association earlier this year. “There’s not a great market for 53,000-square- foot houses,” says Jack Lake, the RTC agent charged with finding a buyer.

    For the grab bag of less luxurious listings that constitute the bulk of the RTC portfolio – foreclosed homes, motels, shopping malls, office and apartment buildings, industrial parks and vacant land – the market seems even more forbidding. Still, plucky sales agents are rising to the challenge. “The roof dips a tudge on one side, the porch has a hole in it and there are termites,” admits Kat Woolford, who is hawking a $7,500, two-bedroom shack on a third of an acre in Tomball, Tex., north of Houston. “But it’s a cute hideaway.”

    The heat is on for the RTC to speed up its fire sale. The agency has three years to gather up all the nation’s ailing S&L’s and seven years to dispose of acquired properties. Ideally, the feds would like to get rid of their sick thrifts as whole entities, bad real-estate investments and all. But most investors are interested only in the best assets, saddling the government with the white elephants. The longer the RTC hangs on to the losers, the higher the taxpayers’ tab, already estimated at $166 billion.

    But the disposal process is being hindered by the fact that no one knows how much sour real estate the RTC will have to offer. An initial inventory of properties currently under its wing will not be completed until the end of this month. And that is just the beginning. Leonard Sahling, real-estate analyst for Merrill Lynch in New York, figures the government will wind up with at least a $50 billion portfolio when it actually takes over all the thrifts that now are technically insolvent. Others put the total at $100 billion as more S&L’s go belly up in the years ahead.

    Nor can the RTC simply dump its holdings on the market wholesale. “Everything we have is for sale,” says Thomas Horton, the agency’s deputy director, “but everything is not for sale at any price.” The government is barred by law from selling its assets for less than 95 percent of fair market value in the six depressed states of the Southwest – Texas, Oklahoma, Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado and Louisiana – where about two thirds of the property is located. Still, “fair market value” is in the eye of the appraiser; Horton admits that properties that cannot be sold at 5 percent discounts will be “re-evaluated” until buyers are found.

    The most promising properties in the RTC’s bag, mainly apartment and office buildings whose rents cover expenses, are sure to be snapped up by insurance companies, pension funds and other “deep pocket” investors. But such quality properties are in the minority. The largest proportion of the government’s holdings consists of vacant land, a tough commodity to peddle in the Southwest and other overbuilt areas.

    In taking over Charles Keating’s notorious Lincoln Savings & Loan, the RTC acquired some $1 billion worth of property, including plots for 17 planned communities in Texas, Arizona, Colorado, Florida and Louisiana. One of them is the 20,000-acre Estrella Project in the desert 20 miles southwest of Phoenix. Although Lincoln invested $200 million in preparatory work, only three homesites have been sold. Now the RTC’s agent, Mark Randall, is trying to figure out what to do with the property. “Vacant real estate has not fared well in the Arizona economy,” he observes sadly.

    Other parcels may not draw buyers – no matter how attractive the price. “They’ll have to be plowed under to grow soybeans,” predicts Michael Aronstein, president of Comstock Partners, a New York investment firm. But while developers may sniff at many of the government’s offerings, interest is cropping up in some surprising quarters. Conservationists already are picking through the pile of unwanted real estate for wildlife preserves and other ecologically valuable property. The Florida Keys Land & Sea Trust, for instance, paid $1.35 million for Crane Point Hammock, a 63 1/2-acre estate that was going to be turned into a resort before its developers went broke. Now, it is slated to become a nature center.

    PHOTO : Museum piece. The Phoenician Resort in

    PHOTO : Picture perfect. Houston’s historic Franklin National Bank will appear in “Dark Angel”

    PHOTO : Scottsdale, Ariz., comes decorated with millions of dollars’ worth of sculpture

    PHOTO : Castle keep. The McCune mansion near Phoenix has a 14-car garage, an ice rink and a ballroom with an $80,000 chandelier

    COPYRIGHT 1989 All rights reserved.
    COPYRIGHT 2005 Gale Group

    SEE Planning In The Wake Of Floridas Land Scams

    Planning in the Wake of Florida Land Scams
    by Hubert B. Stroud, Professor of Geography, Arkansas State University
    P.O. Box 2410, State University, AR 72467
    and William M. Spikowski, Spikowski Planning Associates
    1617 Hendry Street, Suite 416, Fort Myers, FL 33901

     http://www.spikowski.com/landscam.htm#WHEN%20LAND%20SCAMS%20BECOME%20BOOM%20TOWNS

    Paper: HOUSTON CHRONICLE
    Date: SUN 09/24/1989
    Section: C
    Page: 1
    Edition: 2 STAR
    Road woes continue/Neighborho od battles county over upkeep

    By PAUL McKAY
    Staff
    GRANGERLAND – The way Linda Collins sees it, road service in the Pioneer Trails subdivision should be a simple matter of the county accepting responsibility.

    Collins and other residents of the subdivision near Grangerland pay taxes to Montgomery County for services that include road maintenance. Therefore, the county owes it to the residents to keep the roads – some of which turn to mush in rain – maintained and passable, Collins says.
    “It’s as simple as that,” she asserts.

    But that, say county officials, is an oversimplification.

    Pioneer Trails is one of the county’s 338 “red flag” subdivisions – unrecorded developments that have substandard roads – still entangled in a complex web.

    The web was largely weaved during booming economic times, from the late 1960s through the early 1980s, when the county’s population more than doubled. The county in those years had neither the manpower, nor admittedly always the willingness, to ensure that rural subdivisions were recorded and the roads built up to county standards.

    And buyers seduced by the area’s beautiful country environment weren’t inclined to read the fine print on sales contracts to learn for sure if the county or the developer was responsible for long-term road maintenance.

    The legacy of the boom is most evident on a Pioneer Trails road named Willowisp, which in one secluded area has deteriorated into more of a grassy trail than a roadway.

    It was during the county’s boom-and-build frenzy that Collins, 44, and husband, Raymond, bought property on Springfield Road in Pioneer Trails. By 1979, roads in the subdivision had deteriorated to such an extent that Mrs. Collins and residents stormed the county barn of Precinct 4 Commissioner Albert “Bull” Sallas, demanding repairs.

    Sallas acquiesced, patching Springfield Road in spite of the fact, he says, that it wasn’t really the county’s responsibility.

    Yet Collins has preserved a newspaper clipping of the encounter at the county barn, where Sallas was quoted as telling the residents, “If you marry a woman with a child, you accept responsibility for the child.”

    Collins sees the clipping as an admission from Sallas that he’s responsible for the roads, wryly noting that “the commissioner hasn’t taken very good care of the children.”

    Sallas says he never promised the residents he’d maintain all of Pioneer Trails, despite Collins’ claim to the contrary. In addition, he notes that the offices of the district and county attorneys in recent years have tied his hands in legal knots, precluding him from working on roads that aren’t rightfully county property.

    “They can send me to the penitentiary if I just go out and fix any old road,” he says.

    Sallas and Commissioners Court in 1982 accepted a portion of Springfield Road into its maintenance system, leaving it with a fresh, black-topped surface that’s been well maintained. That portion was accepted largely because it was already in “reasonable compliance” with county standards, Assistant County Attorney Marc Winberry says.

    The portion that fronts the Collins property was not in such good shape and consequently was not accepted, the attorney says.

    After years of steady deterioration, despite the frequent patchwork done by Sallas, the stretch of road fronting the Collins house became so shoddy – and so hard on a mail carrier’s Jeep – that the postal service last month threatened to cut off delivery to Collins and 50 other residents whose mailboxes line the street.

    Outraged by the potential loss of mail service, Collins protested to county officials, who recommended that she petition for the road to be accepted by prescription – a sort of squatter’s rights process that allows a private road to become public after 10 years of continuous public use.

    Commissioners Court approved the petition earlier this month and Sallas has since blacktopped the remainder of Springfield Road.

    But Collins, though appreciative of the smooth new pavement in front of her house, is unappeased. The county, she says, still owes it to residents of the subdivision’ s back areas – where Willowisp and two other roads are in worse shape than Springfield ever was – to upgrade those streets and keep them maintained, too.

    Sallas and the other county officials say they’ll do whatever is economically feasible to upgrade the roads to some degree of higher standards, even though it could be an expensive undertaking.
    “The remaining roads have no base and no ditches and would require a considerable amount of work,” County Engineer Don Blanton recently told commissioners.
    County officials say the residents may have to consider an agreement whereby the residents would pitch in money or materials and the county would provide the equipment and labor for the road improvements. Such agreements are frequently negotiated with residents of red flag subdivisions, Winberry says.

    But Collins isn’t amenable such a proposal.

    “That would be double taxation,” she says. “It’s the principle of the thing. These people pay road taxes just like everybody else and are not getting anything for it. They deserve roads that are just as decent as the ones that taxpayers in the rest of the subdivision get.”

    Blanton, however, notes that county taxes go to other services besides road maintenance.
    “Taxes go for law enforcement, to the health department and a lot of things. Road maintenance is one thing, but that’s actually a fairly small percentage of total taxes,” he says. “If you choose to live inside a city in Montgomery County, you don’t get the road maintenance for your county tax dollars.
    “I’m not trying to minimize the fact that those people (in Pioneer Trails) have a road problem. They have a problem we can relate to because we see it every day. The problem goes a lot further than just this single subdivision. ”

    Sallas says the Pioneer Trails developer, Kap, Inc., of Houston, should be held liable for improving the roads if at all possible, he says.

    Winberry says the developer already has denied liability for the subdivision, but that the county hasn’t ruled out the possibility of suing the company.

    The county attorney’s office in recent years has aggressively pursued developers of red flag subdivisions through litigation, forcing many to bring substandard streets up to snuff. The office last year alone recovered $100,000 from developers in agreements reached outside of litigation, Winberry says.

    Until an agreement can be hashed out in the Pioneer Trails case, some of the residents there will have to live with the bumps and muddy messes that leave their vehicles in disrepair.

    “Pioneer Trails is probably one of the worst examples of an unrecorded subdivision, ” Winberry says. “But it’s by no means unique.”

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2 thoughts on “Zombie Failed Toxic Subprime Land Swindles and Bank Frauds

  1. withament Post author

    There are MANY Whom have TRIED to take credit for exposing the MEGGA Robbery of the Nation ……. The REALITY SHOWS another picture ……. Warren and Sanders Occupy were LATE in the game with Rolling Stone, Mother Jones and the Anonymous ……. WHERE WERE THEY in the 1990s and 1980s ????? Even in 2000 – 2005 NOWHERE INSIGHT ……… http://www.bing.com/search?q=Bank+Fraud++Land+Swindles+Corruption&qs=n&form=QBLH&pq=bank+fraud+land+swindles+corruption&sc=1-35&sp=-1&sk=&cvid=c3a88213f3d24c9d8c927bda07ff6a4b

    Reply

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