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Re: Blow the Banker Away 2

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  • Occupant Family
    Greetings, Perhaps the attached Banker/Attorney Affidavit from a retired Federal Reserve employee would be better? Deo volente, Jim When a man who is honestly
    Message 1 of 2 , Nov 23, 2006

      Here are some items that should put the kibosh on foreclosures and
      collection on bank loans/credit cards.

      .

       
    • mn_chicago
      Whenever going up against a bank/lender on foreclosure, do not argue any money issues. That can hurt your chances. Instead, go after breach of contract. The
      Message 2 of 2 , Nov 27, 2006
        Whenever going up against a bank/lender on foreclosure, do not argue
        any money issues. That can hurt your chances.

        Instead, go after breach of contract. The lender did not provide any
        value as consideration when it loaned a check. A check is not money;
        it only represents money.

        No value in consideration means the lender did not own the promissory
        note when it converted the note into an asset for themselves, which
        is part of the breach.

        The note is sold to raise an asset equivalent to the mortgage, so the
        lender cannot produce the ORIGINAL note, which is the ONLY evidence
        you will accept to prove the lender is holder in due course, with
        lawful standing to collect/bring a suit.

        These events were not included in the terms of the agreement, writen
        by the lender, hence the breach.

        Breach can be proven. Arguing money gives a judge room to dismiss
        the arguement.

        Do not expect to "Blow the Banker Away," as the title suggests.
        Lenders have sharp lawyers, and they will fight any effort to topple
        their unlawful credit monopoly.
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