EXPOSING  The Cons  Oh Hell Yes  a 40 Year Odessey of  MUD & MONEY   Flippin Dirt and Robbing Banks   CLINTON STYLE

Judson Witham

Explaining  The CONS  oh Hell Yes  SPOT  ON


Where Oh Where Oh Where is all that FILTHY LUCRE ( Dirty Money )

TRUMP’s FAKE Pumped Up Numbers …… BUYING THE WHOLE SYSTEM with Helicopter Bucks and QE ( REPO CREDITS)

By Pam Martens and Russ Martens: January 17, 2020 ~ On February 3, 2015, Jim Clifton, the Chairman and CEO of the iconic 85-year old polling company,
By Pam Martens and Russ Martens: January 17, 2020 ~ On February 3, 2015, Jim Clifton, the…





Ms. McFadden said she had told her superiors that dozens of politically exposed clients of the private-banking division, including Mr. Trump and members of his family, were not receiving that added attention.

Her superiors told her to stop raising questions, according to Ms. McFadden and the two former managers.

After taking her complaint to the human resources department, Ms. McFadden was transferred to another division. She was terminated in April 2018. The bank told her that she was not processing enough transactions. 


U.S., EU fines on banks’ misconduct to top $400 billion by …

Regulators in the United States and Europe have imposed $342 billion of fines on bankssince 2009 for misconduct, including violation of anti-money laundering rules, and that is likely to top $400 …



Financial Robbery Mechanics AKA BANKSTERS 101 SETTING UP THE PIGEONS


There’s always a Florida connection — More from NYT: “[Tammy] McFadden, a longtime anti-money laundering specialist in Deutsche Bank’s Jacksonville office, said she had reviewed the transactions and found that money had moved from Kushner Companies to Russian individuals. … On two palm-tree-lined campuses in Jacksonville, Deutsche Bank has thousands of employees who vet customers and transactions.  HER and Six current and former bank employees there said the operations were deeply troubled.”

The New York Times interviewed several current and former employees of Deutsche Bank who specialize in tracking money laundering and other illegal activity. What they learned was explosive: On several occasions in 2016 and 2017 — even after Trump took office — accounts involving Trump and Kushner triggered the bank’s anti-money laundering software.

Laundering the Proceeds an UPDATE


Enough is Enough

America Sold Down the River

There are Now  MILLIONS all across the  World   WITNESS to My Very Accurate Whistle Blowing ….   JUST  THE  FACTS

What is truly amazing is the  LOOTED  TRILLIONS

PHUCK FBI and DOJ as well as FHA / HUD and the CFPB. All of these A$$WIPES are covering up and concealing, whitewashing and hiding Files and Records on America’s Massive Financial FIASCO …. See

Intelligent search from Bing makes it easier to quickly find what you’re looking for and rewards you.

The  GHETTO  HOs   of  Quantitative Easing   PHUCK the Whole World


The  GHETTO  HOs   of  Quantitative Easing   PHUCK the Whole World


The  VAST  Subversion of the American People


The  VAST  Subversion of the American People




The Great American  SCREW  JOB … As  Old as the Hills

The  Sad Sad Sad REALITY of  America’s  Banksters and Land Swindlers   The  DAISY CHAIN FLIPPERS …..  The  Great  American  SCREW  JOB As    Old as the Hills

The Buzbee Law Firm gets a Front Row Seat …. The Philippines and the Marcos MAFIA did the Same thing around Montgomery and Harris County back in the 70s 80s and 90s 🙂

Mega Money Laundry TEXAS
Dear Houston Chronicle …. It’s NOT just MEXICO Realty Swindles Harris and Montgomery County Dear Mr. Buzbee Harris and Montgomery County MONEY LAUNDERING CAPITAL OF TEXAS The Up Tow…


Mega Money Laundry TEXAS

Dear Houston Chronicle …. It’s NOT just MEXICO Realty Swindles Harris and Montgomery County Dear Mr. Buzbee Harris and Montgomery County MONEY LAUNDERING CAPITAL OF TEXAS The Up Tow…

The Largest Heist in the History of the World


Brainwashing and the TRUMP / LIBERAL Machine

The TRIAD of Evil … Smoke and Mirrors America … You’re being DECEIVED…

THEY STOLE TRILLIONS and SHIT LOADS of WEAPONS TRAFFICKING …. The Clinton Bush League WAR Incorporated see Operation Lone Star A Flood of Guns and Blood…

The “most transparent administration in history” has spent years trying to hide embarrassing financial secrets from the public

THE FBI and DOJ Actually EXPOSED … The Company’s Knickers are DOWN …

Clinton Obama Bush N Company WIPE THE DEVICES

Sean Hannity Says WIPE THE DEVICES … Give Mueller CLEANED DEVICES…

Judson Witham

Judson Witham The “most transparent administration in history” has spent years trying to hide embarrassing financial secrets from the public ….. FINANCIAL SECRETS LOL Mudder Fugger


Since 1982 …… Like an American Title Company NAIL GUN ……

The  NEVER ENDING Pillaging of  America’s and the World’s Financial System  an INSIDE JOB



The Fact is the CRIME WAVE started a very long time ago. LONG BEFORE MERS , Taylor Bean & Whitacker, Select Portfolio Services, WAMU, Countrywide and Bank Of America etc etc ….. Land Fraud | Cochise County

Land Fraud. Land Fraud. Every … Every Arizona county and hundreds of thousands of trusting land … Florida was not far behind and many states had similar swindles …
Land Fraud | Cochise County

Every Arizona county and hundreds of thousands of trusting land purchasers were victimized by the rampant land scams of the 1960’s. Artist renditions showed trees and lakes with boating and all the modern facilities: streets, street lights, golf courses, a…


Step right up, folks. Hurry, hurry. Get some land and build your dream house for those declining years: golf in your backyard, tennis two blocks away, water all around, and fish—suckers—everywhere

July 23rd 1973

The case of Mrs. Gomer Jones, widow of the Oklahoma athletic director and football coach, is simple and instructive for potential buyers of vacation homesites. When Mrs. Jones went to see the New Mexico lots that her husband had bought for retirement, she broke down and cried and subsequently gave her lots away.

There are an estimated 10,000 developers in the vacation home business in the U.S. Some have projects that are well conceived both financially and environmentally. But unfortunately, there are too many projects that are bad on either one count or the other or both. Indeed, the vacation home business, especially undeveloped lot sales, is rife with deceptive practices, and state and federal agencies have their hands full running down complaints from the victimized. There is so much fraud rampant that Vince Conboy, a real estate broker in Naples, Fla. and a crusader against the bunco artists roaming his state, says, “It’s the single biggest swindle in the country.”

George K. Bernstein, who recently took over and shook up the Office of Interstate Land Sales Registration in the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, says of the industry, “Though there are many reputable developers who have every intention of performing their promises, there are those who are not reputable. We are dealing with salesmen—across the board, even among the reputable companies—who promise you the world and who are working on a commission, and thus have an incentive to sell and lie through their teeth.”

For all the warnings by responsible public officials, it is almost impossible for any American with a postal address or a telephone to escape the hard-sell salesmen. Slick brochures bursting with color photographs of the great outdoors pour through the mail, and the phone rings with unsolicited calls about your chance for a second home in the wilderness—that retreat by the lake, your own beach on the sea. There are all sorts of come-ons, ranging from free plastic dishes to a free dinner at a local restaurant. The gullible who accept are met by an army of salesmen who wear bell-bottom trousers and have more teeth than Bert Parks. They pin a card on your lapel proclaiming you “Mr. V.I.P.,” and within two minutes they are calling you by your first name. The pitch varies, but essentially it has the same opener. After dinner a movie is shown about the paradise you can buy. Both the film and the salesmen emphasize that Sleazy Acres is “totally planned,” down to the new lake stuffed with bass built along the lines of Chicago aldermen. If the project is in Florida, anywhere in Florida, it is always “near Disney World.” Wherever the locale, there almost always are swimming, water skiing (and maybe skiing, too), sauna baths, a yacht club, horseback riding, sailing, golf and, if you’re lucky, a kiddie zoo! You can’t miss. The salesmen have an assortment of lines. “Why I’m buying here myself just as an investment.” “Sail into coves no one else knows about.” “Go out in the early morning, breathe deeply and catch a whiff of the American dream.” In too many cases the dream turns out to be a nightmare. That desert “ranchette” turns out to be a quarter-acre lot miles from nowhere, and the water only 800 feet away is just that, straight down. The southern hideaway is just that, too; many buyers can never find theirs behind the stands of swamp grass. Resale value is often nil.But then again, you have to have vision, as the salesman says.

Whenever a land-development scheme is announced, conservationists are usually the first to protest. Aside from any rip-off of the public—and there may be none at all involved—a development might not only put a stress on the environment but become a tax burden. Last year the Northern Environmental Council in Duluth, which takes in a host of organizations from Michigan to the Dakotas, issued a paper noting that “Local and county zoning regulations have, with very few exceptions, shown themselves to be almost useless when dealing with large-scale developments. These mass recreational promotions suddenly create vast new urban communities without adequate local government or public services.” As the study points out, the promoter departs when the lots are sold, and “Left behind is usually a weak landowners association and the same rural township government to deal with mounting demands imposed by hundreds of new homeowners who expect road maintenance, sanitary-waste disposal, fire and police protection, lake and (often) dam management and miscellaneous public services including schools for those who become permanent residents. In fact, a whole new urban community arises overnight, too large and complex for the capabilities of local governments to deal with.”

When the NOREC made a study of a shore development on Lake Superior in Minnesota it reported that 40% of the shore surveyed was “unsuitable for soil absorption sewage disposal systems because the soil is too heavy or underlain with rock to permit percolation. And an additional 27% of Minnesota shoreline…is so permeable that it permits too rapid a percolation rate for complete neutralization of sewage contaminants before reaching the lake water.” In Wisconsin, Senator Gaylord Nelson warned, “With vast areas of the state still un-zoned, and weak controls on the massive new leisure living developments now being planned throughout the state, we are about as well equipped to deal with the recreation revolution as someone planning to shoot spitballs at a tornado. If we don’t act decisively now, in a decade the once pristine environment of northern Wisconsin will be turned into a recreation slum….”

Senator Nelson is working on an amendment to Senator Henry Jackson’s federal land use bill that would make developers prove that their projects are environmentally justified, but the fact is that even where there are laws some developers will do their best to bend them. In New York, for example, it is not just a matter of legislative statute but an actual state constitutional amendment that forest preserve lands in the Catskills and Adirondacks must remain “forever wild.” This constitutional amendment, adopted in 1894 after destructive logging of lands owned by the state since colonial days, has been upheld time after time by the voters. Even so, battles crop up, and there are several fights going on now. In the Catskills, John H. Adams, a former assistant U. S. attorney who is now the executive director of the Natural Resources Defense Council, has personally filed suit, along with Friends of the Earth, the Atlantic chapter of the Sierra Club and the Theodore Gordon Flyfishers, against Rockland Town authorities to prevent Mr. and Mrs. Fred Haas from developing Edgewood Lakes, Inc., a 400-acre property divided into half-acre vacation lots. Adams alleges that the town unlawfully amended zoning to allow the subdivision and, moreover, he charged that sewage from the development would pollute Waneta Lake and the Beaver Kill, which are designated as forever wild areas under the state constitution. The Haases filed a counterclaim against Adams alleging that he was indulging in malicious prosecution and had prompted newspaper articles to appear that caused them financial harm. Decisions in the case may be a year off, but the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation has ruled, as the result of a hearing requested by petition, that although it is not opposed to the project, no sewage effluent could be placed either in Waneta Lake or the Beaver Kill.

In the Adirondacks, the largest wilderness area east of the Mississippi, conservationists have been contesting two proposed mammoth developments. The first of these, dubbed “Ton-Da-Lay” by promoter Louis Papparazzo, would house 20,000 people on 18,500 acres near Tupper Lake. The second, as yet unnamed by the Horizon Corporation, is supposed to be set on 24,000 acres in the northern section of the mountains. Now, however, both projects may come to naught, at least as envisioned in the eyes of the developers. Following the recommendations of the Adirondack Park Agency, the state legislature last May passed a bill imposing strict rules on development of privately owned land, so strict in fact that one conservationist says, “Massive second-home developments in the Adirondacks will be a thing of the past.”

In part, the Horizon Corporation’s announcement of its purchase of land in the Adirondacks prompted the legislative action. In an open letter to New York newspaper editors and state officials, Harvey Mudd II, director of the Central Clearing House, a conservation group in Santa Fe, N.Mex., wrote in June 1972, “The people of New York will get no ‘bargain’ if the Horizon Corporation is allowed to develop the 24 thousand acre property in the Adirondack State Park…. Horizon Corporation controls nearly a quarter of a million acres of land in New Mexico in or near two gigantic parcels known as Paradise Hills and the Rio Communities (Rio del Oro, Rio Grande Estates, Rancho Rio Grande). Their massive sales organization in New York State sells these ‘sure fire investments’ to thousands of New Yorkers every year who are led to believe that they are buying a lot on the edge of a verdant golf course, when in fact they are getting a piece of worthless desert half a dozen miles from the nearest utility tie-up or community services.

“Horizon Corporation sends many thousands of letters urging people to invest successfully in real estate. Horizon Corporation itself is the successful investor. They purchase large tracts of land in New Mexico, the price often under $200 an acre, cover the land with lot grids and sell it to the gullible in small size lots at prices that usually exceed $4,000 an acre…. The real estate section of the Albuquerque Journal is full of Horizon Corporation resales, which are well under the original price paid. The market is glutted with second-sale subdivision lots, and the company is certainly making no repurchases itself.

“…Horizon’s largest holding in New Mexico exceeds 145 thousand acres. As of July 16, 1971 (when the latest Property Report was filed), only 154 homes had been built. In this operation, core unit development, a few houses, a golf course, and a sales office is used as the bait to sell the remote desert land.”

In New Mexico, a Nirvana for big-city dwellers, more than one million acres have been scissored into small lots on paper. This land, if built upon, could accommodate more than eight million people, eight times the present state population. New Mexico’s landscape is now ticktacked with roads bulldozed out of the desert (state law requires developers to provide access to lots), and the dust they raise contributes to air and stream pollution. In essence most of the parcels are ghost lots, peddled to people far away. Often the sales theme is investment. Horizon has advertised, “You can make money here even if you can’t spell Albuquerque.” When various civic, consumer-protection and conservation groups banded together last year to back a bill in the legislature that would have allowed the state to reject new developments that lacked sufficient water supply, they were soundly beaten, even though the legislation was supported by Governor Bruce King and leading newspapers. As State Senator Eddie Barboa argued in debate, “I don’t see why we should spend hours worrying about somebody in New York spending $1,500 or $2,000 on a worthless piece of New Mexico land that doesn’t have water. If they’re that stupid, let them spend it…. I have a friend who is a stewardess with one of the airlines that flies them in and she tells me these people don’t even drink water.”

Many out-of-staters who buy lots are surprised to discover that it can rain heavily in the desert. A South Carolina man who bought a Deming ranchette after reading an ad in the Washington Post later decided to sell. He wrote a realtor in New Mexico, and the realtor replied, “…I am very sorry to inform you that I have been unable to interest anyone in [your property] at any price…. I don’t know if you have seen the lots or not, but all the access roads, as well as the lots themselves, are under water during wet weather…when it is wet not even four-wheel drive vehicles can reach them.”

Land sales in Florida are often an impossible mess. Robert J. Haiman, managing editor of the St. Petersburg Times, which has run a series of exposés, says, “The sale of Florida swampland to unsuspecting Northerners has long been a national joke. But it’s not funny. It’s a national scandal.” With all deference to conservationists, Vince Conboy points out that the state has spent more money to protect alligators than it has to prevent buyers from being devoured by salesmen. Florida is crisscrossed with paper lots that are either under water or unreachable or hold no likely prospect of development for several hundred years, as Conboy makes clear in a book he wrote and published, Exposé, Florida’s Billion Dollar Land Fraud. Conboy is no anarchist slinging mud at the real-estate establishment. He has short hair and belongs to Kiwanis and the Knights of Columbus. Now 70 years of age, he is a native of Wisconsin who moved to Florida 15 years ago as a real-estate broker. In Wisconsin he had worked for the Federal Government as an appraiser, and what he found going on in Florida real estate shocked him into becoming a crusader. When the St. Petersburg Times assigned Staff Writer Elizabeth Whitney to check Conboy’s allegations in Exposé, it found him “virtually unimpeachable on almost every point.” Conboy, who has gotten little help from either state or federal authorities, is particularly outraged by Golden Gate Estates near Naples in Collier County. GAC Properties, formerly the Gulf American Land Corporation, noted in a recent report that it had sold almost all the 113,000 acres in the subdivision. “They paid $100 to $150 an acre and sold it for as much as $1,800 an acre,” Conboy says. “They went in and drained it so there are fires now. In fact, it’s a forest-fire nightmare. The company boasted it would be the largest subdivision in the world, but in all this 113,000 acres there are just three houses after 10 years.”

One of the houses is occupied by Wald and Mary Mitchell from Akron. The Mitchells, who are in their 70s, sank almost $6,000 of their savings into their lot, and rather than lose most of that trying to sell, they decided to build. However, they are so far out in the boondocks that they cannot afford a telephone. The phone company said the house was so remote that it would cost the Mitchells $2,880 to bring in a line. Even if the Mitchells could afford a phone, they would have little time to chat on it since fire fighting is a full-time job. In a two-month period they had to fight off fires on four fronts that threatened to engulf their little home.

Conboy says, “More than $100 million has been invested in that drained swamp by wonderful people. Some might call them suckers or fools for buying lots there, but these buyers were people who had been reared in a trusting way, people who couldn’t believe that human beings could be so low as to steal their life savings.” According to Conboy, Florida has more than two million lots that have little or no resale value even though many were purchased at fancy prices as an investment. When he began making noises about this, a General Development Corp. subsidiary wrote to his wife offering a $2,000 profit on lots she owned in Port Charlotte. Conboy replied that he would be happy to sell if General Development would repurchase all similar lots owned by other buyers for $1,500 each. The company refused.

The hard-sell hucksters peddling second home lots in Florida, New Mexico and other parts of the U.S. are having a feast on U.S. servicemen overseas. The European edition of Stars and Stripes last December devoted three special eight-page news supplements to U.S. land sales companies doing about $30 million a year of business in Europe with GIs. “All companies plead innocence of wrongdoing,” Stars and Stripes said, “but exhaustive research in Europe turned up case after case of misrepresentation and half-truths, sins of omission and commission, advertising exaggerations and high-pressure sales tactics.” Misrepresentation went so far that a salesman told one soldier that Discovery Bay was in Florida and not Mississippi.

Although European Command regulations prohibit land companies from operating on posts, the companies make the regulations a farce by routinely hiring military personnel as salesmen or scouts to find buyers. One master sergeant admitted he had collected $5 for every husband and wife “unit” that he steered to GAC. The former U.S. Army Europe commander-in-chief. General Bruce C. Clarke, has gone to work for Horizon to handle public relations. General Clarke, who last fall invited key military authorities to have lunch with him at various locations in Germany, prepared a mail-order flyer for Horizon entitled, “Why the Military Man Should Acquire Land—by General Bruce C. Clarke, U.S. Army, Retired.” General Clarke was hopeful that authorities would allow salesmen who “qualify” to solicit on posts, but, as Captain David Naugle, chief of the Army’s legal assistance division in Europe, advised Stars and Stripes, the best way to handle land salesmen is to “boot them into the North Sea.”

For all the fraud and misrepresentation going on, relatively few of the swindled realize that they have recourse to a federal agency that has recently started going after the swindlers. The agency is the Office of Interstate Land Sales Registration run by George Bernstein and his deputy, John McDowell, in the Department of Housing and Urban Delopment. The agency, usually abbreviated as OILSR, came into being in 1968, primarily because Senator Harrison Williams Jr. of New Jersey was angered at seeing the elderly victimized while buying retirement lots. Still, until Bernstein took over the agency had accomplished little and was considered a lap dog of the land-sales industry.

A lawyer by profession, Bernstein is unusual in that he wears two hats; before he took over as OILSR chief, he was, and still is, the Federal Insurance Administrator, a position in which he caused some flap by going after Blue Cross. When he assumed controls at OILSR, he adopted the policy that he has followed to this day. “I publicly called our relationship with the land-sales industry an adversary relationship. They said we should ‘work together.’ My constituency is not the regulated industry but the public.” That is rather a mild statement for Bernstein, who is given to such comments as “This is a bad industry—it’s an industry not used to being regulated,” or “I cut the big red apple and watch the worms crawl out.” An aide has said, “Around here we rate developers from zero to minus 10.”

The law under which Bernstein operates, the Interstate Land Sales Full Disclosure Act, requires developers selling subdivisions of 50 or more unimproved lots less than five acres in size, in interstate commerce, to file a detailed Statement of Record with OILSR. They must also give purchasers a Property Report that contains 19 items taken from the Statement of Record on such matters as the availability of sewer and water service or septic tanks and wells, distances to nearby communities over paved or un-paved roads, the number of homes currently occupied, soil conditions that could cause problems in construction, utility services and other matters. If the developer fails to give the buyer a copy of the Property Report either before or when he buys, the buyer may void the purchase. Moreover, should the developer fail to comply with the Full Disclosure Act in any way or indulge in fraud, the buyer may sue for damages, which are often measured by the purchase price and court costs. In addition, OILSR can seek criminal penalties of up to five years in prison, a fine up to $5,000, or both. Even if a developer is operating only within one state, Bernstein and OILSR can get him if he has used the U.S. mails. There are some drawbacks to the law. For one, if a buyer fails to understand the Property Report and fails to understand or doesn’t read the fine print saying no water is available, he is in tough luck. As they say at OILSR, “The law will light the threshold but not unlock the door.” Then again, as Bernstein puts it, “A developer could be raping the land ecologically, and there’s not a thing we could do as long as there is full disclosure.”

Still, the law can be effective, and to make certain that the public became aware of it and his office, Bernstein and McDowell made a nationwide swing of 17 cities last year to hold public hearings on the law and to listen to the aggrieved. They heard one horror story after another. The company that drew the most complaints was GAC, one of the largest developers. Most of the complaints concerned misleading sales practices and misrepresentation.

Last October Bernstein really stunned the American Land Development Association when he announced that a federal grand jury in Atlanta had returned a 22-count criminal indictment against four individual corporate officers, three corporations and eight land salesmen. One of the corporate officers indicted was Frank A. Carcaise, president of Great Northern Development Corporation and also chairman of the board of the American Land Development Association. Adding salt to the wound, Bernstein said, “If we were looking for a case illustrating all the abuses about which we have been warning the public at our abuses hearings we couldn’t have found a more frightening example.” Among the charges by the grand jury, all of which revolved around a development known as Treasure Lake of Georgia, Inc., were that the defendants had failed to register and file a Statement of Record prior to initial sales and that there was misrepresentation after they finally did; obtained by fraud the signatures of buyers on documents which showed that a Property Report had been received when it had not; showed buyers phony pictures of a lake, a golf course and other recreational improvements in a conspiracy consisting of “devices, schemes and artifices to defraud and establish a practice and course of business which would operate as a fraud and deceit.”

In response to the land swindles and in answer to bad planning, several states—notably Vermont, California and Maine—have recently passed legislation to protect both the buyer and the environment. In California, Boise Cascade recently agreed to a $58.5 million settlement of lawsuits brought against the company for false and misleading sales practices, following a halt last July of recreational land sales. The Sierra Club Bulletin noted, “What sort of enterprise is it where a large, financially responsible corporation, with millions of dollars in assets, thousands of stockholders and a large staff of experts should fall so low while dozens of tacky operations continue to thrive? Boise’s experience confirms what many have known all along—that the recreational land business, dealing in a largely unnecessary product that few people can afford, usually must rely for its success on glib salesmen and naive customers.”

New legislation is pending on the federal level. Congressman Morris K. Udall of Arizona has introduced a bill that would, among other things, prohibit interstate advertising, and Congressman Barry Goldwater Jr. of California is drawing up a bill that would create a Securities and Real Estate Commission patterned on the Securities and Exchange Commission. Such a commission would regulate interstate land sales, not simply administer the Full Disclosure Act.

Yet for all the laws now on the books or aborning, much of the grief involved in land sales could be avoided if potential buyers used common sense. Any buyer interested in land should personally inspect it, carefully read the Property Report, have the land independently appraised and then confer with a lawyer before signing anything. As with any major purchase, but with land especially, let the buyer beware.


The Fact is the CRIME WAVE started a very long time ago. LONG BEFORE MERS , Taylor Bean & Whitacker, Select Portfolio Services, WAMU, Countrywide and Bank Of America etc etc ….. Land Fraud | Cochise County

Land Fraud. Land Fraud. Every … Every Arizona county and hundreds of thousands of trusting land … Florida was not far behind and many states had similar swindles …
Land Fraud | Cochise County

Every Arizona county and hundreds of thousands of trusting land purchasers were victimized by the rampant land scams of the 1960’s. Artist renditions showed trees and lakes with boating and all the modern facilities: streets, street lights, golf courses, a…




Bill Clinton Gives Lecture At Georgetown University




Where oh where did all the Trillions Vanish To ???? Who’s Got all that PIZZA / Dough / Bread …….. I KNOW ……. You can NOT do Derivatives and Foreclosure Frauds ….. You can NOT do the Mortgage Subprime Schemes or Bank / S&L Lootings without the SUBDIVISIONS, BUILDING LOTS, and the Houses ….. None of it works with FRAUD ON THE FRONT END …..

The Never Ending Friggen Story


AUTHOR’S  UPDATE  10/21/2016

NOTICED FDIC and 334th State District Court Houston TX Et Al

3:58 PM (1 minute ago)
to EFOIA, legal, ighotline, Danielle, RAWILLIAMS, aliturner, Lise, sarahd, consumer.compl., news
The Western Banks when SELF PROCLAIMING Insolvency controlled, owned, operated and HID an EXTENSIVE and PRESTIGIOUS LIST of vast Real Estate and Financial interests that spreads from Zurich and Zugg Switzerland, Britain, Africa the Middle East and all across America. RLG Realty Holdings remained in ownership of the Western Banks Addresses in Harris County for many years AFTER staging the FAKED Insolvency of it’s Western Banks.
As I have given NOTICE to the State of Texas and the 334th State District Court the Lawyers for Western Bank / RLG Realty Holdings / the FDIC and the State Banking Commission concealed from Judge Russell T Lloyd and Myself the true nature of the mega wealth Western Banks principles, investors, insurers and others retained during and after the FAKED INSOLVENCIES.
I have begun to collect the Government Records and other Data which reveals the enormous fraud upon the Court perpetrated by SEWELL and RIGGS Western / FDIC’s lawyers along with FDIC itself.
This is additional NOTICE TO THE COURT of the FRAUD UPON THE COURT in case number 1986-17930 Witham Vs. Western Banks
Judson Witham
Pro Se


Bing is a search engine that brings together the best of search and people in your social networks to help you spend less time searching and more time doing.

Dedicated to Harreal Blackshear and the FBI that were running WESTERN BANK HOUSTON and all those Weapons Traffickers at Gulf Manor Airport, JoAnna King and the Charlie Wilson War MAFIA at Baker and Botts. Notable mention to US Secret Service Agent Rick Williams ( Woodlands TX ) and the Montgomery County Mafia ( Nelda Luce and Marcus Winberry Conroe Tx City Attorney)

From  MENA to HOUSTON,   Roland Carnaby’s  Grave, Barry Seal , Air America to The World Trade Centers,  SECRET  CLINTON  WEAPONS  TRAFFICKING and the BANKSTERS Financing It ALL


8.5 TRILLION Unaccounted For at DOD

NOTICE   THE  DATES   ……..*/

That will be  Buying Lots of  Elections

The  Federal  Reserve can’t account for 9 TRILLION  and  the  Nation has been looted  for  MANY MANY MANY  More  Trillions than that

GULF  MANOR  AIRPORT  and  the  Galleria  BCCI  Crew  ……  Imagine  That  FBI   ……   The Bin Ladins  and  Ellington  AFB  ……   Charlie  Wilson’s  War  and  the  Octopus  to  less   OLD  Roland  Carnaby   KNEW    ……   TRILLIONS  LOOTED  ……   The  Gangster Bankster   PAPERS   ……    The  Rabbit  Hole  is  IMMENSELY  DEEP  …….

The Nation Has Been VASTLY Looted for Many Many Many Trillions

The States and USA Inc. are a JOKE a crooked Bought and Paid For JOKE ….. Like the Bushs, Clintons and Obamas  etc etc  et al


1999 – 2000 Hmmmmm I wonder where Occupy, WIKI-LEAKS, ALEX JONES, Whistleblowers United and Like Bernie and Warren where HIDING ?  Must have been IN BED with the Clintons and Bushs …… BOA …… Et Al ………. Dirt Dealing and Campaign Financing and ORGANIZED CRIME ….Hello US DOJ and FBI and US Treasury …..


 From almost 17 Years ago I found an Old Version Cache and Archived ….

Restoring The Bill of Rights One Website at a Time


I sure started some shit huh LOL …….





Billions Vanished ……. …

When  I  began  the  current  Revolution  back in 1982  ……  Great  Numbers of  People were  SLEEPING  …….   Now   NOT  SO  MUCH   ………

VAST Real Estate Crimes America Looted

The Continuing “TWISTED” Saga of – The Looting of America




Superior Courts of Los Angeles Served!!!

whoo hoo!!! LA has their shit together, this is groundbreaking!! Where are the views!!!! I love this!!! Yea, we the people are the ones who make the final decision, where did this logical way of thinking go, what happened to us,. I am glad we’re getting back on track!!

CRIMINALLY CORRUPT – Eric Holder, Top DOJ Lawyers Were Partners With Big Banks (Reuters Investigation)

  U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder and Lanny Breuer, head of the Justice Department’s criminal division, were partners for years at a Washington law firm that represented a Who’s Who of big banks and other companies at the center of alleged foreclosure fraud, a Reuters inquiry shows……..

Judson Witham <>
4:26 PM (9 minutes ago)

to Office, fbi.dallas, Houston.Texas, stephanie, linda, Bobby, ffetf, MARK, M.R.C., Paul, Ron, TIFFANY, Benjamin, Ken, JAMES, James, John, Thomas, Executive, Insurance, Robert, Laser, Bobby, ISLAND, ROBERT
I’ll bet Liberty Broadcasting Knows
Huh Curt

Sent: Friday, March 22, 2013 4:13 PM
Subject: Flies in the Butter

TRILLIONS Have Been Swindled and Real Estate is at the CORE OF IT …
Ask MERS and Ask Eric Sneiderman

Ask The FBI, US Postal and the US Secret Service / Treasury

The Great Texas Bank Job

So I’m thinking Conroe, Texas was INFESTED with Illegal Realty Transactions Connected to Financing Agreements and Bank Loans for Unlawful Real Estate Sales. Many Many Many Millions of these Swindles have been revealed all across the United States and IN FACT the Subprime Deals are Greatly Infamous. The Perps of these Illegal Realty Deals almost always provided an Address with which to MAIL in Payments and as is OBVIOUS Used the Mails and Such to engage in the other Transactional Aspects of Collecting Installments and Noticing on Collections and Court Matters during Foreclosures. It would seem the US Postal and Banking Systems were ALL integral to the Criminal and otherwise Fraudulent and Illegal Realty, Insurance, Banking and Lawyering connected to it all.

WHISTLE-BLOWER Witham was He ever Paid ???







When Hundreds of Billions in Real Estate Swindle Related Frauds have been OBVIOUSLY reported to the State and Federal Governments through FBI, Secret Service, US Postal Inspections and that information is accurate and results in VAST Legal Settlements from the Perps …..

I thought Whistle Blowers were entitled to a REWARD for exposing the Corruption ???
WHISTLE-BLOWER Witham was He ever Paid ???


SEE …….

Woodlands, Conroe, Harris County, Montgomery County, Land Swindles, Bank Looting …….. NOTICE THE DATES …….

It’s where I exposed BILLIONS in Land Swindles ………

Date Posted: 22:21:55 12/05/07 Wed
Author: Judson Witham

I thought Whistle Blowers were entitled to a REWARD for exposing the Corruption ???
WHISTLE-BLOWER Witham was He ever Paid ???

NOTICE  THE  DATES  1987  and  the  Story started

5  Years  earlier

Some of the subdivisions have plats recorded with the county as required by state law. Others – about 600 – are unrecorded or “red flag” subdivisions that do not meet county road and drainage standards and have no plats, or plans, filed.

Crooked Developers & Banking Collapse

Date: MON 06/22/1987
Section: 1
Page: 10
Edition: 2 STAR

Resident’s crusading `fans fire’/Subdivision’s critic outlines difficulties


Kneeling beside a large pothole, Pinewood Village resident Judson Witham recites statutes from the state property code as if they were treasured passages from a favorite poem.

“I about know them by heart,” Witham proclaims, measuring the pothole’s depth with a fallen twig. “I’ve made it my duty. I want to warn people about the Pinewood Villages of the world.”

Around the Montgomery County courthouse, Witham’s name is synonymous with the problem-plagued subdivision he lives in.

It started six years ago with his myriad of complaints to developers and county officials about the unrecorded east county subdivision’s drainage and roads.

Five years later, the 30-year-old disabled construction worker who refers to Pinewood Village as “The Tiger Mosquito Ranch” was sitting in a jail cell, accused of threatening to kill Vice President George Bush and an assistant Montgomery County attorney over his subdivision woes.

“It was character assassination,” bellowed Witham, who claims he never threatened to kill Bush or the assistant Montgomery County attorney, Marc Winberry.

“I got angry at Mr. Winberry. Very, very angry. But I don’t think I threatened to kill him. I said something like `This just got personal and I’d like to rip your head off your shoulders.”‘ Witham said Winberry laughed at him during the telephone conversation, a claim the attorney denies.

“The last thing I wanted to do was do anything to contribute to his highly agitated state,” Winberry said.

Prosecutors said they dropped the third-degree felony charge of retaliation on condition that Witham “go forth and sin no more.”

As for the allegation that he threatened Bush, Witham said he was nervous and angry when he called Houston’s FBI office at 3 a.m. one night in November 1985 after his family was harassed by unknown motorists in a jeep.

“I started telling the FBI person about the problems out here and said if the vice president was being unfairly subjected to what my family and others in this county have been subjected to in Pinewood Village, they’d be all over it. They misunderstood me. I asked `What would you do if I threatened to kill the vice president of the United States?’ Next thing I know, they’re coming to get me.”

The federal charge against Witham was also dropped on condition that he undergo mental analysis.

Witham says he underwent a mental evaluation at Houston’s St. Joseph’s Hospital. “They wanted to see what made me tick. The psychiatric evaluation showed that all areas of my life were in normal parameters, except for the situation with Pinewood Village.”
Witham said he invested $50,000 building a two-story home on land that cost him $27,000. “It’s appraised at zero,” he said. “I couldn’t sell this subtropical swamp if I wanted to.”
He has lawsuits against the subdivision’s former financier, Western Bank on Westheimer; one against the county, its commissioners and county attorney; and another against American Title Insurance Co. whose licensed agent, the now defunct Eagle Title Co., issued title opinions on the land.

Witham accuses the county of turning its head from developers who skirted county subdivision regulations, a claim that has put him at odds with several Montgomery County office holders.

“Montgomery County has had years to enforce those regulations, but the good old boys sat back in their boots and straw hats and said `OK, let’s be easy on this one. He’s a good old boy like the rest of us,”‘ Witham claimed. “I’ve done what I’ve had to to get my point across.”

During a 1986 session of Commissioners Court, Witham plopped a jar of water in front of commissioners, challenging them to a “not so refreshing drink fresh from a Pinewood Village tap.”

He exhibits pictures of potholes in Pinewood Village, their widths and lengths duly noted.
“He definitely fans the fire. He keeps it going day and night,” said the subdivision’s developer Donald Clesson. He added that he doesn’t always appreciate the manner in which Witham draws attention to the subdivision.

County officials agree.

“I feel sorry for his situation, but he goes about things the wrong way. He wants to blame everything on the county and that’s not where the fault lies,” said a county official, who requested anonymity.

Counters Witham: “I’ve had a hell of an education and made my mistakes. But my only motivation is putting a stop to Pinewood Villages. I don’t think it’s right for anyone to be defrauded, especially in the purchase of a family home. That’s the sanctity of the family. It’s like people stealing candy from babies.”




Linda Minor  <—–<<<<
Section: 1
Page: 1
Edition: 2 STAR

POTHOLES & PROMISES/Montgomery County’s crumbling subdivisions/ Homeowners handle property woes


Polish immigrant Steve Szladewski’s ruddy complexion grows redder as he rattles off the sales pitch that led him to buy property in the Shepard’s Landing subdivision in Montgomery County.

Former astronaut Alan Shepard, the subdivision’s developer with former Houston Mayor Louie Welch, was to be his next-door neighbor, a salesman bragged. Szladewski’s land, though bordering the San Jacinto River, was unlikely to flood. And the horseshoe-shaped road winding through the subdivision would be paved.

“Alan Shepard didn’t move next door. A guy from New Jersey bought that lot,” said Szladewski, a small, gray-bearded man who struggles with his English.

The road also failed to materialize, and on one occasion, Szladewski anchored his tiny clapboard house to two large oak trees to save it from being swept away by the rain-swollen river.

“In Poland, I learn people in America help each other. But in America, I learn sometimes they say things so you buy.”

Szladewski is not alone. Shepard’s Landing, developed in Montgomery County’s real estate boom of the late 1960s through early 1980s, is one of hundreds of problem-plagued subdivisions that have come back to haunt the county and its residents during the bust.
They are speckled throughout the county’s dense pine forests, the legacy of a ripe economy gone sour. In many instances, they are the handiwork of unscrupulous developers who skirted the county’s rules to make a fast buck.

Some developers, however, say the county is to blame for encouraging development without spelling out or enforcing any restrictions.

Some of the subdivisions have plats recorded with the county as required by state law. Others – about 600 – are unrecorded or “red flag” subdivisions that do not meet county road and drainage standards and have no plats, or plans, filed.

All of them hold disgruntled, heartbroken homeowners with similar stories:

When Mike and Pam Jordan purchased five acres of land in The Wilderness subdivision off FM 1488 for $21,000, they were told there would be no problem in getting basic services such as electricity to their wooded lot.

“But we found out it really was the wilderness,” said Jordan. The only access to their trailer home is a narrow, muddy gas pipeline easement. No electrical easement to his property exists. The couple lived by a gas lantern for several months and had to pay $2,000 to run a wire through the woods and hook up with an electrical line. Their utility bills run double as a result.

In the recorded Park Place mobile home subdivision near Magnolia, the streets are named after those in the popular board game, Monopoly. But the similarity stops there, says resident Pat Wuensche, whose back yard on West Boardwalk is mushy with sewage.
Thirty families have joined the Texas attorney general in suing the developer, claiming he falsely represented that septic tanks would work in the subdivision’s soil. Wuensche said she is still waiting for the 24-hour security, recreational facilities and county-standard roads she was promised.

In the Indian Hills subdivision off 2978, Richard and Mary Blunk were shown a developer’s plat of the subdivision, reflecting a nice chunk of property on which they later built a home. They later discovered that the subdivision’s road cut through an area reflected on the map as their property.

Residents in some problem subdivisions are denied basic services such as mail delivery because of roads that turn into slick obstacle courses at the first rain. School bus drivers refuse to travel them. Fire and ambulance personnel live in fear of the day someone dies because an emergency vehicle cannot clear the mud and potholes. Realtors won’t waste their time listing such properties.

Hardly a Commissioners Court session goes by where residents don’t plead for help from the county.

The county has decided to go to the courts.

“In the past, I think developers thought `what’s the county going to do? They don’t have the stuff to come after me,”‘ said County Engineer Don Blanton. “I think they realize the county means business now.”

Last year, the county hired attorney Nelda Radabaugh to address the problem and force developers to comply with the subdivision requirements. She has sent numerous warning letters to developers asking them to upgrade their roads and drainage systems and has filed a lawsuit against one developer, S. E. Rutledge, of the Southern Pines subdivision off FM 1314.

In the past, county officials bowed to public pressure, maintaining the substandard roads to please constituents and gain votes.

But a downturned economy, tighter road and bridge budgets and a need to properly address what’s become a monumental problem has all but precluded that practice, say county officials.

Radabaugh said most developers the county has contacted are cooperative. “But some of them are bankrupt, gone to Timbuktu, Kansas, hiding.

“We don’t base our investigation on which residents are screaming the loudest. It has to be on which subdivisions are the worst. It’s not easy explaining to someone `Yes, your subdivision is bad. But you’re number 400 on the list.”‘

Jack and Ernestine Daniel, residents of the Southern Pines development, hope the county’s efforts will pay off.

They joke that they own lakefront property. The subdivision has no drainage ditches. When it rains, the water puddles up in chug holes, some nearly as wide as the road itself. Water moccasins sunbathe on the road after the water recedes.

Mrs. Daniel has named the subdivision’s narrow, dirt roads herself: Rub Board Road, Slip ‘N Slide Drive and Dip ‘N Dive Drive.

“It about says it all.”

To hammer her point home, she sent notices to the developers, inviting them to “The super slide and roller coaster ride in Southern Pines.” The letter continues “bring your bulldozer, dump truck, backhoe or grade as the pot holes and mud holes are at least three to four feet deep. Use of an ordinary car will destroy your tires, shocks and springs and put bruises on your skull.” A postscript reads, “The next invitation will not be as cordial.”

“Our children have been embarrassed to bring friends home,” Mrs. Daniel said. “The head coach at Sam Houston State came out here once to talk to our son. He said he never had to come down such deplorable roads in his life to recruit a boy.”

Polish immigrant Szladewski hopes the county’s efforts will benefit him as well.
His property in the unrecorded Shepard’s Landing subdivision off FM 2854 is not only in the flood plain, it’s in the river bed. County officials have told him his home would have to be built 21 feet off the ground to be above the 100-year flood plain.

Shepard, Welch and businessman Jack Coogan initiated the project. A now-defunct Conroe real estate brokerage company sold the lots.

The county filed misdemeanor charges against the three investors in 1980, claiming the subdivision was falsely represented as county approved. The investor’s attorney, Dan McCrary, said the charges were without merit and were dropped on condition that certain things be upgraded at the development. None were.

McCrary said purchasers in Shepard’s Landing signed letters acknowledging the land was in the flood plain.

“This is nothing my clients have escaped from unscathed,” he said. “They’re still paying for this flood plain property.”

Szladewski, with the help of a neighbor, keeps the lone road in the development graded. But land that he paid $4,000 an acre for has been appraised at $500.

He said he relied on the word of a salesman “and got taken. They told me it was recorded subdivision. They promise to fix the roads. They say they build a nice entrance to subdivision, something beautiful. We have nothing.”

Szladewski said he figured the subdivision would be well maintained when he was told Shepard would be his neighbor. “And Louie Welch, they say he build on lot 11 or 12.
“In Poland, I learn nobody cheats in America because everybody helps each other. If one person’s house burns, neighbors build another. That was America in my mind.”

In the Park Place subdivision off Dobbin Huffsmith Road, residents are hoping Attorney General Jim Mattox’s lawsuit against the developer will stop an odor the development on hot, humid days.

Mattox visited the recorded subdivision in 1984, declaring it unlivable. He then sued developer C.L. Conner, alleging he misrepresented that septic systems would work in the subdivision’s soil.

Residents want the developer to install a central sewage system or buy them out.
“When the wind blows just right, the smell can knock you over. It’s like living in a cesspool,” said resident Ralph Schafer, who chose the mobile home subdivision as his retirement home four years ago. He paid $10,000 for his lot.

“I wouldn’t have paid that much if it weren’t for all the amenities promised. They advertised this place like your favorite vacation resort. My wife and I used to like Las Vegas, but boy, this is no where close. My wife is even ashamed to have friends over to dinner because of the smell.”

Schafer and other residents say they were promised 24-hour security and recreational facilities that never materialized.

Conner claims the soil is suitable for septic tanks but several residents had systems improperly installed. He denies misrepresenting the development, and said he sued his contractor for not completing road shoulders.

Park Place civic association president Wuensche said residents suing over the septic systems have proof they were inspected by the county.

She is convinced a lingering kidney infection was caused by the problem with septic overflow.

“Our drinking water is well water and if the sewage is seeping into the ground, it would be in our water,” she said. “I had a $3,000 water-filter system put in and have had no problem since.

“The sad thing about situations like this is you’ve got so much money invested and you’re just stuck.”

Joe and Judy Patterson, residents of The Wilderness subdivision southwest of Conroe, can sympathize.

They purchased 18 acres last year and were not told by salesmen that the development could be under water in a few years, the potential site for the Lake Creek reservoir.
“It’s not so much the things they did tell us, it’s the things they didn’t,” said Mrs. Patterson. “We were misled on a lot of things.”

The couple was told that the dirt roads would be graded by nearby oil company workers.
“And that’s not true,” said Patterson who has repaired the suspension on his new truck twice within a year because of the rugged roads.

“We’d like to sell,” he said. “But where are you going to find another fool like us?”

Date: MON 09/21/1987
Section: Business
Page: 1
Edition: 2 STAR

Report: Developers owned almost all troubled S&Ls

United Press International

DALLAS – Real estate developers who bought their way into the troubled savings and loan industry in the early 1980s owned virtually all of the most deeply insolvent thrifts in Texas, it was reported Sunday.
An investigation showed real estate development entrepreneurs either own or owned 20 of the 24 most financially troubled savings and loans in Texas and that most of the remaining four went broke by copying the aggressive strategies of the developers-turned-thrift owners, the Dallas Times Herald said in a copyright story.
Most of the 24 institutions, which lost money at the rate of $8.94 million a day in the first quarter of 1987, are now in ruin.
They have lost all the money invested by their owners and $3.8 billion of depositors’ money that had to be replaced in part with emergency loans from the Federal Home Loan Bank of Dallas.
Reports from the Federal Home Loan Bank, which has advanced at least $2.4 billion to the ailing thrifts, indicate the Texas 24 have been forced to repossess $2.7 billion worth of property from delinquent borrowers.
Seven of the institutions have been declared insolvent. All are under the strict supervision – if not outright control – of federal and state regulators.
Thrift experts place the two dozen institutions at the heart of an epidemic of risky lending and outright fraud that virtually bankrupted the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corp.
The Texas thrift crisis required Congress to pump $10.8 billion into the agency that insures S&L deposits up to $100,000. More than half of the FSLIC bailout funds will be used in Texas, where the agency expects to pay $6 billion and spend five years cleaning up failed S&Ls.
During the height of the Texas economic boom, one developer-thrift planned to open a branch office on the moon, another loaned $3 million to buy the Rolls-Royce fleet of the Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh, and a third funded a real estate project that called for a private overpass spanning the 10-lane LBJ Freeway in Dallas. A fourth thrift operated a chain of barbecue stands, the newspaper said.
“Developers got us where we are in the savings and loan business through greed and a failure of ethics,” said Paul Hardy, a principal with Commercial Banc Group, based in Dallas, which specializes in resolving troubled real estate projects.
“They bought S&Ls with the idea of becoming real estate giants by using depositors’ money and taking advantage of inflation,” Hardy said.
Don R. Dixon, accused of looting Vernon Savings and Loan Association, said thrifts were taking advantage of powers granted by the Garn-St. Germain Depository Institutions Act of 1982 to get an ownership stake in their borrowers’ projects.
Dixon told the Times Herald that builders turned around and acquired thrifts to assure themselves of financing and to tap into the profits of lenders.
Dixon, Vernon’s former owner, is named in a $350 million lawsuit filed by the FSLIC that accuses him and six other Vernon officers of plundering the S&L. Vernon Savings was declared insolvent in March, when it was $616 million in the red.
Dixon blamed federal regulators for Vernon’s failure.
The Federal Home Loan Bank began examining Vernon in summer 1985. In April 1986 it barred the S&L from renewing customer loans, almost all of which Dixon said were about to be renewed.
“I’m not a guy who flew into town to rape the savings and loan business,” Dixon said. “The regulators in Washington decided that entrepreneurs are bad and said: `We’ll sink the ships to kill the captains.”‘ wrote: | News, search and shopping from the Houston Chronicle




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Dirt Dealing America … Looting Trillions 101 | Trillions Looted …

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You’ve visited this page 3 times. Last visit: 6/12/17
Google and YouTube are obviously Financed by the Central Bangsters the Fed … Protecting The Government Employee’s Financial Interests Comes FIRST … …. …… ….. land, investors and politicians on both sides of the Atlantic left a trail of chicanery, …
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Missing: googlesearchchicanery

Lawyer was bold enough to cheat the best of investors – The New York …

Nov 14, 2008 – Search Skip to content Skip to navigation View mobile version …. have been tracking what they describe as a brazen swindle of some of New York’s … who are struggling to track the apparent financial chicanery. …. Magazine · N.Y.C. Events Guide · Real Estate · T Magazine · Travel …. Log in with Google.

The Mortgage Fraud Scandal Is The Biggest In Human History …

Oct 14, 2010 – Fraud. Venerable investment banks like Goldman Sachs packaged the … The absence of the documents was required to run the scam. … Brown, MBSs are typically pooled through a Real Estate Mortgage Investment Conduit …

Land Fraud In West Bank Probed – tribunedigital-chicagotribune…/8502260005_1_west-bank-land-fraud-largest-land-swi
Aug 27, 1985 – Israeli police are investigating a massive West Bank land fraud … in connection with the largest land swindle in the West Bank since it was …
Apr 27, 2015 – Bank Robbing , Land Swindles, Subprime and the Derivatives … =ssl#q=trillions+looted+land+speculation+mortgage+fraud+bank+looting …
May 27, 2015 – Real estate kingpins buy political favors on a regular basis. A new study estimates the payoff.

Florida Aides Report Widespread Land Fraud Swindle – The New York …

May 15, 1975 – Fla officials uncover what might be largest land fraud swindle in … buys a large tract of land with money borrowed from bank or, in many cases, …

In some cases, clients may be the victims of the real estate scam, but sometimes … amount) so that the buyer can obtain a larger mortgage from his/her bank.

NABI – Sweetheart Swindle Con (Cons And Scams)
Equity Skimming and Real Estate Schemes … victim on the street; in a supermarket; bank; or other public areas frequented by the elderly. … The sweetheart scam will continue until either the money runs out, the victim dies, or fear that the …
Swampland in Florida refers to decades-old but still recurring real estate scams involving … The phrase originates from the common land banking scams of the 1920s, when booming “land mania” preceded the … Grant Oster points out that the practice of the unseen property scam predates the existence of the United States.
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