Foreclosure Fraud - Lender Processing Services’ DOCX Document Fabrication Price Sheet

4closureFraud's picture

Psst, Hey you, yea, you. I got just what you need. Lender Processing Services’ DOCX Document Fabrication Price Sheet

Posted by Foreclosure Fraud

Cure Defective Mortgage

$12.95 + TPC
Create Lost Note Affidavit

$12.95 + SH
Create Note Allonge

$12.95 + SH

Create Missing Intervening Assignment

$35.00 + TPC

Cure Defective Assignment

$12.95 + TPC

My Favorite

Recreate Entire Collateral File

$95.00 + TPC




From the Catalog...

GetNet™ Document Recovery solution is a national network of runners
that is engaged to provide document recovery, expedited recordation
services, title searches, and insurance submissions.

The service
is unique in that our clients can request that DOCX obtain any missing
recordable documents through this web site through our online GetNet™
Work Order Form. Status of existing projects can also be obtained
through our Online Services.

We also accept work orders the "old
fashioned" way via fax or mail. Upon receipt of the work order, DOCX
will access the national network of runners, place the order and follow
up to ensure prompt delivery.

GetNet™ was designed to assist mortgage servicers in meeting agency certifications and to avoid costly penalties for filing late
satisfaction pieces.

GetNet™ Features

  • A National Network of title runners retains presence in every county jurisdiction nationwide.
  • Obtains missing mortgage documents, assignments, title policies and LGC/MICs.
  • Expedites recordation by physically walking documents in to county recorder offices.
  • Provides title searches to identify mortgage holders.
  • Provides online reporting capabilities.

We all remember DOCX right?


LINK - Docx Fabrications & Forgeries – Comparing Signatures & Titles on Mortgage Documents

LINK - Too Many Jobs – Linda Green, Tywanna Thomas, Korell Harp and Shelly Scheffey

LINK - Beyond Bogus – Docx Assignment of Mortgage – Bogus Assignee for Intervening Asmts

LINK - ENOUGH IS ENOUGH! Docx Assignment of Mortgage – Bogus Assignee for Intervening Asmts ALL OVER THE PUBLIC RECORDS!

LINK - The Whole Country is BOGUS – Fabricated Mortgage Assignments All Over the Country

- All Aboard!!! Class Action Against Deutsche Bank National Trust
Company, U.S. Bank National Association, Lender Processing Services,
Inc. and DOCX, LLC

LINK - Lender Processing Services, Inc. – FORM 10-K – EX-21.1 – February 23, 2010 Legal Proceedings

- Florida Attorney General Bill McCollum Launches Investigations into
Florida Default Law Group and Docx, LLC a/k/a Lender
Processing Services

Link - Linda Green – Can’t Get No Satisfaction

Link - Toxic Titles Part Deux – Linda Green of Docx (et al?) Did NOT Have Signing Authority on Behalf of MERS


Well now you can check out their document fabrication price sheet below...




Lender Processing Services' DOCX Document Fabrication Price Sheet

Lender Processing Services' DOCX Document Fabrication Price Sheet

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george22's picture

I'm simply trying to point out that the typical, Lord of the Flies, mob mentality here is often counter-productive. There is no end of blame to go around. How about real estate agents, appraisers, mortgage brokers, and let's not forget the media? To this day the MSM won't say anything bad about real estate. Guess where the bulk of local advertising comes from.

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MsCreant's picture

Our government IS THE MOB. Out mobbing the mob, no less. Always delighted to see your green Shiva, ms.


msjimmied's picture

I am here everyday. Sad to see the some of the regulars fall away,I wish they wouldn't. It's getting hectic and chaotic, looking for direction but the voices of the trolls muddies up the stream so...We need the sane voices we had. We may not agree on everything, but at the very least, they were TRUSTED, and articulate, and makes one consider all angles. I miss Cheeky and the education he provided, and Chumba for his earthy wisdom. Glad to see you're still here, and others as well. We will need each other in the days ahead. Stay close!

TobyJones's picture

What can be done on the local level?  Would making sure the county commisioners are aware of how many fees the clerks office missed out on encourage them not to process forclosure paperwork?

DonS's picture


What can be done on the local level?

That is a great question. Here is a little insight with two distinct workflow practices::

Cook County Illionois (Chicago) clerk & recorders office was highly efficient in recording mortgage related documents (mortgages, assignments, modifications, etc). For the public they had 8 or so clerks who would record these documents everyday. They used an automatic scanning process as well which would digitize the documents upon recording and paying of the appropriate fee. A bar code would be printed per document as well. For the title companies, they had a batch drop off area for high volume recordings (200+ at a time). A title company could drop off up to 200+ docs for recording in the morning and pick up the receipts in the afternoon with the recording info. It was highly efficient from a time standpoint.

Problem was, you could record anything and everything, literally. We used to joke around that you could one could record the sports section of the local paper and the county would be happy to oblige: Meaning there was NO Quality Control at the county level as to what was being recorded and on which property.

Nassau County, NY: This was totally the opposite. Nassau is highly inefficient. If you want to record a document, get on line and wait is the mantra. And you can only record 5 documents at a time. 3 windows open and the wait could be up to 3 hours. Or better yet, make an appointment for 3-4 weeks later and you could record up to 20 documents. They did check everything in the documents for county level compliance but it was a real pain in the ass. Many title companies sent there recordings in via mail and at 1 point Nassau was behind 8-9 months on recording the documents, which sat in bins and ultimately many were lost in the process, never to be found again.

The long and the short of this, is that there is no uniformity in the recording process from state to state or county to county. There are 3600 counties across the country, and each of them has different processes, workflow and rules and requirements. This is part of the root cause downstream of the mortgage problem and crisis we face today.

I am going to right more on this on my blog:



Cammy Le Flage's picture

Everyone should stop paying their mortgage right now.  Everyone.   Collapse of system within 2 weeks (cause that train already left the station)....which will throw property tax revenue into turmoil....gosh this scam was not planned out very well.  I could go on and on and on......But the sending money to these various entity shell companies of crap...why?

MsCreant's picture

Wish I had some debt to default on. Gooo Cammy! 

MsCreant's picture

Say...AIG is advertising a 3.75% loan on this site...hmmmm....

Paul Bogdanich's picture

And all the while President Obama is blissfully "looking forward" as the statute of limitiations expires behind him.  Theft nearly complete.

Bob's picture

Very important question, Paul!  Anybody know what the Statute of Limitation is for this sort of fraud??????

Miss Expectations's picture

Well, if Waddell and Reed can take the fall for the Flash Crash, I suppose Linda Green and Tywanna Thomas will take the fall for the Mortgage Mess. 

That was easy.

blunderdog's picture

The best part is, there are SOOO MANY Linda Greens and Tywanna Thomases that you can string one up in every state of the union!

CustomersMan's picture

Question: So what do you get when you buy Title Insurance, in situations like these?


Also is this the kind of situation in which Force Majure' is declared?


Or are we forgetting a potential Martial Law invocation.

covert's picture

all of this is driven by a fiat currency. what's wrong with using silver?

apberusdisvet's picture

It's interesting to surmise that all of the now vacant foreclosures do not have clear title.  They may have to be bulldozed.  Oh wait; a solution.  Just "give" them to the illegals when Amnesty passes. Problem solved.

RichardP's picture

Do selective bulldozing throughout neighborhoods.  Then build greenhouses on the bulldozed lots and feed the neighborhood with fresh, locally-grown produce.  Cuts down on the use of fuel to bring veggies to market.

minus dog's picture

I seem to recall that the last time someone was giving people greenhouses, they looted them for scrap in short order.  You're wasting your time on that one.

kaiserhoff's picture

Funny but dishonest and misleading.  There is no evidence of fraud, just clerks drowning in paper work.  Why delay the inevitable?  Put this stuff on the auction block and let free markets work for a change.

blunderdog's picture

Take a look at the signature comparisons over on the linked site.

If you don't think that constitutes "evidence of fraud," you're nutty.

kaiserhoff's picture

Did they make the loan, or not?  Wake me when someone who owns no loans is creating documents.  That's not happening. 

The system, clunky and flawed as it is, is not designed to sniff out every potential clerical error.  It is designed to enforce contracts.  On the whole, that's a good thing.  Think about the alternative.

blunderdog's picture


You said "no evidence of fraud."  I disagree with you that it's all OK for banks to steal houses, but that wasn't my point.

Fraud includes willful misrepresentation for the purposes of profit.  This is a company which creates counterfeit documents and sells them.

That's fraud.  That was my point.

We can agree to disagree on the idea that it's OK for banks to steal houses.

minus dog's picture

When a clerical error costs someone their home, you find and prevent fucking clerical errors.  This is not something you screw around with and then go "oh well" when it gets genuinely screwed up.

Documents exist for a reason.  You don't just get to take paper this important and chuck it into a closet somewhere and lose it.

ZackAttack's picture

Wire fraud on a vast scale looks like a much likelier possibility than "clerical error."

MsCreant's picture

This whole thing got started because a servicer, WHO DID NOT OWN THE LOAN, foreclosed. Is that worth waking up for?

Attitude_Check's picture

i'm waitng for some attorney to claim RICO!

kaiserhoff's picture

This whole thing started because people bought a house they couldn't afford, on the theory that real estate goes up forever.  If the mortgage were current, no one would give a rat's ass about the paperwork.

When will some of these land-jockies, pardon me, salt of the earth homeowners take responsibilty?  It's always someone else's fault.

Why does the government always stack the deck and intervene on behalf of the irresponsible and the useless?

Maos Dog's picture

Kaiserhoff, you are normally right and I agree with you, however, the situation in Florida is bad. They are foreclosing homes with current mortgages. They are foreclosing homes that are ALREADY PAID off. 

This is all documented in the normally useless rag "Sun Sentinel" if you want to check it out.

MsCreant's picture

Do you think someone who does not own the loan should get to foreclose on it? That is the question here.

For what it is worth, I own my home outright, have for a couple of years. I get my panties in a bunch that I was stupid enough to follow the rules. I don't own a McMansion, I have a modest home.

But you know what, reading this stuff, I am in good shape. I bought in 1994, paid it, my house may well be more sell-able because I will not have dumbassed title issues associated with my home.

kaiserhoff's picture

Agency is as old as English common law, and no, I don't have a problem with that.  The alternative is that enforcement of contracts would be almost impossible.  There is an "heirs and assigns" clause in almost all documents.  Has to be.

I'm simply trying to point out that the typical, Lord of the Flies, mob mentality here is often counter-productive.  There is no end of blame to go around.  How about real estate agents, appraisers, mortgage brokers, and let's not forget the media?  To this day the MSM won't say anything bad about real estate.  Guess where the bulk of local advertising comes from.

My primary point is that we have to get back to a free market in real estate.  This five minutes of hate directed at the bankers, AND ONLY THE BANKERS, is not helpful.

Careless Whisper's picture

is it asking too much that the banks follow the law? no fraudulent documents --- hey, there's a plan.

ZackAttack's picture

Two things this tells me:

- If you're foreclosed on, force the servicer to produce the note. Have your attorney be wary of an allonge that suddenly, mysteriously *shows up*.

- If you're buying or doing a refi, don't sign *anything* that leaves you on the hook for any title deficiency.

Payne's picture

Docx is owned by LPS services the largest Foreclosure posting and processing company in the US.  There is a rumor that this applies largely to all Indymac loans which have piss poor paperwork.

Payne's picture

The newest scam would be to fake a foreclosure on a home that is in foreclosure prior to the Bank and then claim that the banks paperwork is old and that you had the loan transferred.


geno-econ's picture
Clear title to White House is not clean! Actually its' owned by the Chinese and the president is behind in his rent. Congress is collaberating with China to prepare for eviction notice . Many economists are already leaving White House
scatterbrains's picture

paperwork shmaperwork  I can't wait to bid on the 1st clusterfucked titled house on ebay..  how do you asses value to a living quarters that you can never sell "legaly" ?

No doubt the ebay selling price will climb over time the more BB prints and the more these ebay transactions become the norm. After all you never really own your home anyway.. try not paying your taxes if you want to find out who the real owners are.

surfsup's picture

Control Fraud.   Its always those at the bottom of the food chain that get snagged 1st.  Let us not forget the CEO's above in this whole game to CHOSE to create a structure of "performance bonuses" to turn even good men foul AND to keep the CEO's at arm's length paper trail wise.  RICO will fix that.  One thing about certain strong weeds -- once you pull them you will find they are connected all across the lawn.   Perhaps this will arouse the state AG's who are the only hope at this point for clearing out the looters.


At least we now know why USD has been spanked as of late, "future" QE "talk" not withstanding...

spinone's picture

I went to their website, to check this myself.  It is username and password protected.  Evidently you need an account.  But this was at the bottom:


© Copyright 2005

This service has existed for the last 5 years.  Making any foreclosure using documents from this service in the last 5 years extremely suspect.  Subpoena-ing a client list would be helpful.

According to WhoIs, their server is in Suwanee GA: IP: server location:
Suwanee in United States ISP:
Quality Technology Services
Fat Ass's picture

For say 10-15 years people have been saying "The Usa will turn out like Argentina." Or "North America will turn out just like South America in the long run."

Has this now happened? Indeed, is it even fair anymore to use "Argentina" as a cartoon prop for "massive shambolic fraud-driven shambolic shambles"...?

Has the Usa now exceeded, far exceeded, "Argentina" in fraud-driven shambolic shambleness?

Should a new phrase replace "banana republic"?

(Perhaps "Hamburger Republic" or "TV 'N' Beer Republic" or something like that?)

straightershooter's picture



It proved beyond reasonable doubt that judges sitting over foreclosures were all fools, nothing but fools, as they never bothered to verify the truthfulness of the forged documents.

Will those fool judges do the right thing now by vacant the orders foolishly rendered?

What a fine mess engineered by banksters. Who would've thought that a well-established property law and the simplest foreclosure procedures would bring down the entire industry of banking and the judicial!! A fine mess, indeed!


cranky-old-geezer's picture

"... judges sitting over foreclosures were all fools ..."

Not exactly.  Judges aren't mortgage experts.  It's not their responsibility. 

It's defendant's responsibility to challenge authenticity of plaintiff's evidence. 

Miss Expectations's picture

"It's defendant's responsibility to challenge authenticity of plaintiff's evidence. "

I agree.  Unfortunately, the defendants were busy moving their stuff out of their houses and most likely didn't even get a lawyer, much less show up in court.  I guess the local sheriffs were complicit by enforcing the vacate orders and piling belongings onto front yards across America.

Max Hunter's picture

most likely didn't even get a lawyer,

I'll bet the statistics on that little fact changes in a big way, in a big hurry..

Bendromeda Strain's picture

Still floggin that tired TA like a 50 year old vaudeville burlesque act I see...


JW n FL's picture

Fantastic Work! Fight the Power!!!!!!

gwar5's picture

This may just be the cottage industry employment vehicle that can create or save another 2 million jobs.

The whole mortgage thing is a real mess. Maybe the silver lining is that it will keep houses off the market for a while and mine will retain equity. Selfish me. 

MsCreant's picture

We will all lose. I count on it. If I had a house that was NOT paid for yet, I would be really tempted to stop paying on it.


  • It may not be mine if the paper work is fucked.
  • I may be paying the wrong people.
  • I may be paying into something that is going to be impossibly underwater in the future.
  • I may be paying for something unsellable. 
  • The Govt. may really be getting ready to declare some kind of debt forgiveness and backstop the banks with taxpayer debt.
  • Inflation or hyperinflation could kick in.


Hell, I should refinance my paid for house and get in on the fun and games.

There is a whole lot to think about here.

Hansel's picture

I found this guide for looking up public records and evaluating for fraud. I have spent about 4 hours looking up a couple relatives houses. One relative was involved with World Savings Bank, Aurora financial a.k.a. Lehman Brothers, and MERS. Sadly for the relatives, it looked like all the paperwork made sense. Researching this stuff, however, is a pretty detailed process and would make me nervous when trying to buy a new house.