Foreclosure-Living In The Private-Crowdfunding-7-27-2015- Great Call:
Foreclosure Prevention-Living In The Private-Crowdfunding-7-20-2015:
Foreclosure Prevention Call-7-13-2015 - Crowdfunding:
Living In The Private-6-15-2015- Weekly call on on living in the private lawfully under GOD and with U.S.D.O.S. recognition:
Living in the Private-6-8-2015:
“If you make yourselves sheep, the wolves will eat you.”
Miller v. U.S., 230 F.2d. 486,489 "The claim and exercise of a Constitutional right cannot be converted into a crime."
Kitchens v. Steele, 112 F.Supp 383 "A citizen of the United States is a citizen of the federal government ...
Murdock v. Penn., 319 US 105, (1943) "No state shall convert a liberty into a privilege, license it, and attach a fee to it." [Marriage, Travel, etc…]


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The 14th Amendment "created" federal (c)itizens. The Constitutional Republic created state (C)itizens. Take a look in an original copy of the Constitution. The word "Citizen" is always capitalized until you reach the 14th Amendment. From there on it is spelled in all lower cased letters. This indicates the change in status of Citizens.
Murdock v. Penn., 319 US 105, (1943) "No state shall convert a liberty into a privilege, license it, and attach a fee to it." [Marriage, Travel, etc…]
Wadleigh v. Newhall 136 F. 941 (1905) “The rights and privileges, and immunities which the fourteenth constitutional amendment and Rev. St. section 1979 [U.S. Comp. St. 1901, p. 1262], for its enforcement, were designated to protect, are such as belonging to citizens of the United States as such, and not as citizens of a state”.
The US Supreme Court says that Fourteenth Amendment citizens are not protected by the Bill of Rights! --- United States v. 24 Federal Cases 829,830 (1873): "The rights of Citizens of the States, as such, are not under consideration in the fourteenth amendment. They stand as they did before the adoption of the fourteenth amendment and are fully guaranteed by other provisions."--Sounds to me like you would want to be a state Citizen or Republic Citizen, but not a Corporate U.S. Citizen under Title 28 Section 3002.

One of the best tools I have seen in explaining the U.S. Banking system.  Do not let this go by not reading it.  Powerful is the only thing I can say.  Click here to read the Walker Todd Affidavit.  Attorney for the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. 




It's procedure, stupid! That is the message coming out of several courts who are subjecting foreclosure actions to increasing scrutiny. They apparently are noticing that the facts are not as assumed in most cases and that the true facts are being papered over with instruments that appear facially valid. Now the long standing rule that a person who takes title with knowledge of litigation might not get title after all. In New York, title was unwound. The conclusions of the authors is what I said years ago. There is no way that continuing litigation would allow for any title to be marketable. That is especially true where the allegation is that the sale was wrongful, fraudulent etc. But it is also true where there are other issues that affect title. Title is clouded as long as there is litigation --- at least in this case in New York State.  Neil Garfield


Fed Chair Janet Yellen has been reluctant to pin a date to an interest rate hike. But the fall looks like as good a time as any.


The month of June came and went without an interest rate hike. All eyes are now on September for the country's first interest rate hike in nine years. And while rates are more than likely to lift off in the fall, that boost is far from a done deal.

"Information received since the Federal Open Market Committee met in April suggests that economic activity has been expanding moderately after having changed little during the first quarter," the FOMC said in a statement Wednesday afternoon, noting that the domestic economy isn't ready for higher interest rates just yet. "The Committee today reaffirmed its view that the current 0 to 0.25 percent target range for the federal funds rate remains appropriate."

Senior members of the Federal Reserve on the FOMC met Tuesday and Wednesday to discuss the state of the domestic economy and the timing of the country's first interest rate increase beyond near-zero levels since before the Great Recession.

June technically wasn't off the table as an interest rate liftoff point, but the Fed on Wednesday highlighted a domestic economy that hasn't quite found its footing after a slippery first quarter.

"The U.S. economy hit a soft patch earlier this year. Real gross domestic product looks to have changed little in the first quarter. Growth and household spending slowed, business fixed investment edged down and net exports were a substantial drag on growth," Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said in a news conference Wednesday following the FOMC statement, noting an interest rate increase would continue to be discussed "on a meeting-by-meeting basis, depending on [the FOMC's] assessment of incoming economic information and its implications for the economic outlook."

Few expected anything groundbreaking to come out of Wednesday's statement. Phil Orlando, chief equity strategist at Federated Investors, went so far as to say he expected "literally nothing" out of the document. He is instead looking ahead to September.

"The reason that September is, in my mind, a slam dunk was something that Yellen very quietly did a couple of weeks ago, which was to put out a statement that she was not going to participate in Jackson Hole this year," Orlando says of Yellen's decision not to attend the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City's Economic Policy Symposium to be held in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, in August. "Every major central banker worth his or her salt participates in this meeting, and the chairman of the Federal Reserve typically does a major keynote speech."

The symposium will be held only a few weeks before Yellen would announce a potential interest rate hike during September's FOMC meeting. Orlando says Yellen's decision not to attend is a clear sign that she's seriously considering lifting rates in September.

"The fact that Yellen has chosen not to participate this year raised some eyebrows for me," he says. 

For her part, Yellen on Wednesday emphasized her belief that sometimes "too much attention is placed on the timing of the first increase in the federal funds rate."

"What should matter to market participants is the entire trajectory – the entire expected trajectory of policy," she said.

The Federal Reserve's so-called "dot plot" is useful in displaying both the "when" and the "how much." The graphic shows the degree to which Federal Reserve officials expect interest rates to rise by the end of a given year, helping to demystify what they're thinking about doing to rates down the road.

Robin Anderson, senior economist at Principal Global Investors and Principal Financial Group, says the dot plot could be "a key signal whether or not September is a go or they're going to wait for later on in the year."




The Federal Reserve has eased its interest rate projections since March.

June's graphic shows 15 of 17 FOMC participants expect an interest rate hike at some point in 2015, unchanged from March's projections.


More notable, though, is June's downward revision to how high Fed officials' expect interest rates to be by the end of the year. Four of the 17 FOMC officials polled in March predicted interest rates would hit at least 1 percent by the end of 2015. In June, none held the same expectation.

"Compared with the projections made in March, most FOMC participants lowered somewhat their paths for the federal funds rate consistent with the revisions made to the projections for GDP growth and the unemployment rate," Yellen said Wednesday. "The median projection for the federal funds rate continues to point to a first increase later this year."

And three FOMC participants in March expected interest rates to eclipse 3 percent by the end of 2016. None said the same in June, and two particularly pessimistic participants didn't even expect interest rates to eclipse 1 percent by the end of 2016.

Photos (3)
see Appellate-Decision-Unwinds-Foreclosure-Purchase ?mcode=1202615326010&curindex=2&slreturn=20150623125150   It's procedure, stupid! That is the message coming out of several courts...
Most important overviews: 2015-0406 Rescission:  Window of Opportunity for Borrowers - Garfield 2015-0417 Rescission Summary As I See It - Garfield CA Attorney General Amicus Brief - defect in chain of title that renders assignment void...(p16)...
So here we have the 4th DCA getting close the 2d DCA opinion posted yesterday. You have the non-existent American Broker's Conduit as "originator", Wells Fargo playing the part of servicer, and HSBC playing the part of Trustee for a Trust that never...
Oakland County Treasurer Andy Meisner. Photo courtesy Treasurer's Office.  Lawsuits filed this month in Oakland and Wayne counties contend the treasurers’ offices of both communities wrongly foreclosed on properties that were in tax...
Houses in Orlando are selling at a record pace. Home prices are up 51 percent in five years. And yet the region had one of the nation's highest foreclosure rates so far this year, a new report shows. Orlando, ranking eighth, and seven other Florida...
  The challenge is getting people to accept the simplicity of the specific statutory procedures contained in the statutes governing TILA Rescission. The most common mistake I see is that the borrower justifies the rescission with all sorts of...
{Note from Admin]  Ted Visner is predicting his own death by swat team.  He is making criminal allegations against his county for stealing a previous property and run ins with CPS.  Judge refers to a previous hearing where that never...
  I have always said that these cases will be won in discovery. Discovery must of course be preceded by proper pleading. Typically borrowers ask all the right questions and get no answers. They are met with objections that are, to say the least,...
What GAO Found Between February 2009 and May 2015, the U.S. Department of the Treasury (Treasury) disbursed approximately $16.3 billion of the $37.5 billion in Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) funds allocated to support housing programs. The...
  The New York Times wants to bring some sunshine to the shadow cast by the Treasury Department regarding the conservatorship of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, particularly what was involved in the controversial “Third Amendment Sweep”...
July 28, 2015
Conference: Code: All sent to email day of call
6:00 PM - 7:30 PM
July 29, 2015
Conference: (805) 399-1000 Participant: 166092#
6:00 PM - 6:30 PM
Marbury v. Madison, 5 US 137,(1803) "The Constitution of these United States is the supreme law of the land. Any law that is repugnant to the Constitution is null and void of law."
Colgate v. Harvey, 296 U.S. 404; 56 S.Ct. 252 (1935) “The governments of the United States and of each state of the several states are distinct from one another. The rights of a citizen under one may be quite different from those which he has under the other”.
"Definition of a banker: A man who loans you an umbrella when the sun is shining, asks for it back at the first sprinkle of rain, and doesn’t own the umbrella in the first place." (anonymous quote, circa 1949)
United States v. Cruikshank, 92 U.S. 542 (1875) “We have in our political system a government of the United States and a government of each of the several States. Each one of these governments is distinct from the others, and each has citizens of it’s own...”
...the greatest menace to freedom is an inert [passive, ignorant, and uneducated] people [who refuse, as jurists and voters and active citizens , to expose and punish evil in our government] [Whitney v. California, 274 U.S. 357 (1927)]
Shuttlesworth v. Birmingham, 373 US 262, (1969) "If the state converts a liberty into a privilege, the citizen can engage in the right with impunity."
“Most of the important things in the world have been accomplished by people who have kept on trying when there seemed to be no hope at all.”
U.S. v. Rhodes, 27 Federal Cases 785, 794 (1866): "The amendment [fourteenth] reversed and annulled the original policy of the constitution"
"Humility is the Christian's greatest honor; the higher men climb, the farther they are from heaven." — Burder