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Lorraine Brown, Former Head of DOCX (LPS), Pleads GUILTY to CRIMINAL Conspiracy, Faces up to 5 Yrs in Prison

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Lorraine Brown, Former Head of DOCX (LPS), Pleads GUILTY to CRIMINAL Conspiracy to Commit Mail and Wire Fraud

Over 1 Million Documents Prepared and Filed with Forged and False Signatures, Fraudulent Notarizations

WASHINGTON – A former executive of Lender Processing Services, Inc. (LPS) – a publicly traded company based in Jacksonville, Fla. – pleaded guilty today, admitting her participation in a six-year scheme to prepare and file more than 1 million fraudulently signed and notarized mortgage-related documents with property recorders’ offices throughout the United States.

The guilty plea of Lorraine Brown, 56, of Alpharetta, Ga., was announced by Assistant Attorney General Lanny A. Breuer of the Justice Department’s Criminal Division; U.S. Attorney for the Middle District of Florida, Robert E. O’Neill; and Michael Steinbach, Special Agent in Charge of the FBI’s Jacksonville Field Office.

The plea, to conspiracy to commit mail and wire fraud, was entered before U.S. Magistrate Judge Monte C. Richardson in Jacksonville federal court. Brown faces a maximum potential penalty of five years in prison and a $250,000 fine, or twice the gross gain or loss from the crime. The date for sentencing has not yet been set.

“Lorraine Brown participated in a scheme to fabricate mortgage-related documents at the height of the financial crisis,” said AAG Breuer. “She was responsible for more than a million fraudulent documents entering the system, directing company employees to forge and falsify documents relied on by property recorders, title insurers, and others. Appropriately, she now faces the prospect of prison time.”

“Homeownership is a huge step for American citizens,” said U.S. Attorney O’Neill. “The process itself is often intimidating and lengthy. Consumers rely heavily on the integrity and due diligence of those serving as representatives throughout this process to secure their investments. When the integrity of this process is compromised, illegally, public confidence is eroded. We must work to assure the public that their investments are sound, worthy, and protected.”

Special Agent in Charge Steinbach stated, “Our country is increasingly faced with more pervasive and sophisticated fraud schemes that have the potential to disrupt entire markets and the economy as a whole. The FBI, with our partners, is committed to addressing these schemes. As these schemes continue to evolve and become more sophisticated, so too will we.”

Brown was the chief executive of DocX LLC, which was involved in the preparation and recordation of mortgage-related documents throughout the country since the 1990s. DocX was acquired by an LPS predecessor company, and was part of LPS’s business when LPS was formed as a stand-alone company in 2008. At that time, DocX was rebranded as “LPS Document Solutions, a Division of LPS.” Brown was the president and senior managing director of LPS Document Solutions, which constituted DocX’s operations.

DocX’s main clients were residential mortgage servicers, which typically undertake certain actions for the owners of mortgage-backed promissory notes. Servicers hired DocX to, among other things, assist in creating and executing mortgage-related documents filed with recorders’ offices. Only specific personnel at DocX were authorized by the clients to sign the documents.

According to plea documents filed today, employees of DocX, at the direction of Brown and others, began forging and falsifying signatures on the mortgage-related documents that they had been hired to prepare and file with property recorders’ offices. Unbeknownst to the clients, Brown directed the authorized signers to allow other DocX employees, who were not authorized signers, to sign the mortgage-related documents and have them notarized as if actually executed by the authorized DocX employee.

Also according to plea documents, Brown implemented these signing practices at DocX to enable DocX and Brown to generate greater profit. Specifically, DocX was able to create, execute and file larger volumes of documents using these signing and notarization practices. To further increase profits, DocX also hired temporary workers to sign as authorized signers. These temporary employees worked for much lower costs and without the quality control represented by Brown to DocX’s clients. Some of these temporary workers were able to sign thousands of mortgage-related instruments a day. Between 2003 and 2009, DocX generated approximately $60 million in gross revenue.

After these documents were falsely signed and fraudulently notarized, Brown authorized DocX employees to file and record them with local county property records offices across the country. Many of these documents – particularly mortgage assignments, lost note affidavits, and lost assignment affidavits – were later relied upon in court proceedings, including property foreclosures and federal bankruptcy actions. Brown admitted she understood that property recorders, courts, title insurers and homeowners relied upon the documents as genuine.

Brown also admitted that she and others also took various steps to conceal their actions from clients, LPS corporate headquarters, law enforcement authorities and others. These actions included testing new employees to ensure they could mimic signatures, lying to LPS internal audit personnel during reviews of the operation in 2009, making false exculpatory statements after being confronted by LPS corporate officials about the acts and lying to the FBI during its investigation. LPS closed DocX in early 2010.

This case is being prosecuted by Trial Attorney Ryan Rohlfsen and Assistant Chief Glenn S. Leon of the Criminal Division’s Fraud Section and Assistant U.S. Attorney Mark B. Devereaux of the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Middle District of Florida. This case is being investigated by the FBI, with assistance from the state of Florida’s Department of Financial Services.

Today’s conviction is part of efforts underway by President Obama’s Financial Fraud Enforcement Task Force (FFETF), which was created in November 2009 to wage an aggressive, coordinated and proactive effort to investigate and prosecute financial crimes. With more than 20 federal agencies, 94 U.S. attorneys’ offices and state and local partners, it’s the broadest coalition of law enforcement, investigatory and regulatory agencies ever assembled to combat fraud. Since its formation, the task force has made great strides in facilitating increased investigation and prosecution of financial crimes; enhancing coordination and cooperation among federal, state and local authorities; addressing discrimination in the lending and financial markets and conducting outreach to the public, victims, financial institutions and other organizations. Over the past three fiscal years, the Justice Department has filed more than 10,000 financial fraud cases against nearly 15,000 defendants, including more than 2,700 mortgage fraud defendants. For more information on the task force, visit www.stopfraud.gov.

SOURCE: http://www.justice.gov

PLEA AGREEMENT

Pursuant to Fed. R. Grim. P. 11 (c), the United States of America by and through United States Attorney for the Middle District of Florida Robert E. O'Neill and United States Department of Justice Criminal Division - Fraud Section Chief Denis Mcinerney (hereinafter also referred to as "the Government" or the "United States"), and the defendant Lorraine Brown with defendant's attorney Mark Rosenblum, Esq., agree as follows:

A. Particularized Terms

1. Count Pleading To

The defendant shall enter a plea of guilty to Count One of the Information. Count One charges the defendant with Conspiracy to Commit Mail and Wire Fraud, in violation of 18 U.S.C. § 371.

2. Maximum Penalties

Count One carries a maximum sentence of up to five (5) years imprisonment, a fine of up to a fine of up to $250,000 or twice the gross pecuniary gain or twice the gross pecuniary loss occasioned by the offense, a term of supervised release of not more than three (3) years, and a special assessment of $100, said special assessment to be due on the date of sentencing. With respect to certain offenses, the Court shall order the defendant to make restitution to any victim of the offense, and with respect to other offenses, the Court may order the defendant to make restitution to any victim of the offense, or to the community, as set forth below.

3. Elements of the Offense

The defendant acknowledges understanding the nature and elements of the offense with which defendant has been charged and to which defendant is pleading guilty.

The elements of Count One are:

First: That two or more persons, in some way or manner,agreed to try to accomplish a common and unlawful plan to commit mail fraud or wire fraud, as charged in the information;

Second: The Defendant knew the unlawful purpose of the plan and willfully joined in it; and

Third: One of the conspirators committed an overt act in furtherance of the conspiracy.

Full Information and Plea Agreement below...

UPDATE: Brown Plea par deux -

Attorney General Koster announces plea agreement with
Lorraine Brown – Former President of DocX to plead guilty for national
mortgage document robo-signing practices

http://ago.mo.gov/newsreleases/2012/Attorney_General_Koster_announces_plea_agreement_with_Lorraine_Brown/

www.4closureFraud.org

 Lorraine Brown, Former Head of DOCX (LPS), Pleads GUILTY to CRIMINAL Conspiracy

 

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Wed, 11/21/2012 - 06:20 | 3001392 justsayin2u
justsayin2u's picture

Sounds like a good start.  Multiply this by 10000 or so and we may be getting somewhere.  Hopefully anyone fraudulently evicted can use this to get a little payback i  civil court.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 06:20 | 3001390 MickV
MickV's picture

Of course there is no mention of this at any major news outlet, either old guard newspaper or internet. The Useful idiots in the media did have this though.

 

http://ca.news.yahoo.com/big-banks-22-billion-mortgage-relief-under-deal...

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 02:56 | 3001304 Kastorsky
Kastorsky's picture

oh

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 23:53 | 3001062 mvsjcl
mvsjcl's picture

"Conspiracy to Commit Mail and Wire Fraud"

 

So, then, who are her co-conspirators? Or did she commit this conspiracy all by herself?

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 00:52 | 3001197 wareco
wareco's picture

Uh, gee, that would be the people who actually signed the documents claiming they were the person named in the document, and the people who notarized the signatures of these imposters.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 01:40 | 3001251 jeff montanye
jeff montanye's picture

yes.  it was the temps. 

however this lawyer thinks it may help the foreclosed (to be).

http://my.firedoglake.com/cindykouril/2012/11/20/founder-of-docxlps-plea...

 

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 00:36 | 3001161 4closureFraud
4closureFraud's picture

+100

One cannot conspire with oneself...

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 22:58 | 3000919 ebworthen
ebworthen's picture

Hey, the Supine Court already said it was A O.K. to confiscate private property to increase tax revenues.

Unfortunately, these small fry cases won't stop the foreclosure fraud; or will make their way up the chain to the Supine Court who will one way or another put their stamp of approval on fraud to benefit the Kleptoligarchy.

"Bank" on it.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 22:39 | 3000875 Westcoastliberal
Westcoastliberal's picture

As I recall LPS was involved both in closing and fraudclosure on the property I purchased in 2008.  Seems they also were the foreclosing party on the previous owner.

So in theory, I probably could file 3 valid lawsuits, one for selling a property to me they really didn't own, second for big, huge, gaping errors in the closing docs, and third, for falsifying the paperwork when they foreclosed, including dual tracking.

Just a back of the envelope calculation with treble damages comes out to 3 million, plus return of the real estate.  And that's just lil' ol' me.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 20:55 | 3000557 GottaBKiddn
GottaBKiddn's picture

 

Brown's real and secret employer will be covering her expenses and watch over her sentence.

That's the only reason she's taking the rap.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 20:42 | 3000499 Conax
Conax's picture

She'll be out in less than three with a nice tan and a bank account

<<<T  H  I  S             B  I  G.> > >

 

Unless she starts talking.  Then she might hang herself in her cell.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 01:32 | 3001249 jeff montanye
jeff montanye's picture

heart attack

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 20:13 | 3000420 tony bonn
tony bonn's picture

this plea is a bone thrown to the little people so that the big people (criminals) can pretend to be interested in justice....this bitch got thrown under the bus to save more criminal terrorists...

i would love to run into the bitch in and around alpharetta....

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 01:00 | 3001206 RockyRacoon
RockyRacoon's picture

I know it's painful for some to admit here, but I'm glad for this foot in the door.  Something... anything... is better than nothing.   A snowball rolling down the fraudulent hill has to start somewhere.   The Pecora Commission got cranked up in 1932 to find out what happened in 1929.  Took a little while but a lot of good was done... finally.  They say the wheels of justice grind slowly.  Just as long as they don't get jammed totally I'll be glad to watch just deserts be meted out.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:50 | 3000365 Seasmoke
Seasmoke's picture

So she is a step above Linda Green on the pyramid scam. Still many levels to get to Jamie Dimon.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 21:11 | 3000603 Zero Govt
Zero Govt's picture

Sorry but Jamie just paid a fine last week, without admitting responsibility ...he's (paid) off, clean as a whistle

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:47 | 3000357 Wakanda
Wakanda's picture

"...1 million fraudulently signed and notarized mortgage-related documents."

Now thats how things get done here in the USSA.

And my neighbors think I'm a conspiracy nut.  LOL

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:41 | 3000324 carlnpa
carlnpa's picture

Is her boss going to jail too?

Is her bosses boss going to jail?

Are the principals of the company going to jail?

How about the role of Lender Procesing Services

American Home Services Processing

Deutsche Bank National Trust

Lender Processing Services?

It's all a charade.

 

End the Fed.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 21:03 | 3000584 gould's fisker
gould&#039;s fisker's picture

No.

No.

No.

No information available.

No information available.

No information available.

Yes.

Good Luck with that.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:26 | 3000316 rosethorn
rosethorn's picture

This is a major deal.  Check this quote from the text again:

"According to plea documents filed today, employees of DocX, at the direction of Brown and others, began forging and falsifying signatures on the mortgage-related documents that they had been hired to prepare and file with property recorders’ offices. Unbeknownst to the clients, Brown directed the authorized signers to allow other DocX employees, who were not authorized signers, to sign the mortgage-related documents and have them notarized as if actually executed by the authorized DocX employee.

Also according to plea documents, Brown implemented these signing practices at DocX to enable DocX and Brown to generate greater profit. Specifically, DocX was able to create, execute and file larger volumes of documents using these signing and notarization practices. To further increase profits, DocX also hired temporary workers to sign as authorized signers. These temporary employees worked for much lower costs and without the quality control represented by Brown to DocX’s clients. Some of these temporary workers were able to sign thousands of mortgage-related instruments a day. Between 2003 and 2009, DocX generated approximately $60 million in gross revenue."

Brown ran the company and the company got paid based on the volume of docs processed.  So they faked the process to make it faster and get paid more.  This has nothing to do with "bigger fish".  Kudos to the authorities that pursued this case.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 01:29 | 3001244 jeff montanye
jeff montanye's picture

thank you spokesmodel for the obama administration.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 21:10 | 3000601 gould's fisker
gould&#039;s fisker's picture

Hardly any prosecutions since 08 and a case made on "$60 million in gross revenue" out of the gazillions involved is to be celebrated--"this has nothing to do with 'the bigger fish'" is certainly true--written by a deluded, grasping district attorney or just a lunatic.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:31 | 3000327 overmedicatedun...
overmedicatedundersexed's picture

rosethorn? is that you corzine?? no really it's you ..come to gloat

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:28 | 3000323 NotApplicable
NotApplicable's picture

Firewall 101

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:13 | 3000279 hidingfromhelis
hidingfromhelis's picture

...Brown also admitted that she and others also took various steps to conceal their actions from clients, LPS corporate headquarters...

Conceal it from clients?  Right, nobody used DocX unless they wanted a fake document.  That was the whole purpose of the company!  More low-level scapegoat prosecution to pacify people is all this is.  There won't ever be RICO prosecutions focusing on those higher up the food chain, but that's where the real perpetrators lurk.  Those are the fuckers that need to be outfitted with orange jumpsuits!

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:27 | 3000319 NotApplicable
NotApplicable's picture

When the trail leads to Wall St. via DC public/private partnerships... well, would one expect anything but this show trial?

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 00:51 | 3001198 RockyRacoon
RockyRacoon's picture

Kinda like... whom do we blame?  The hooker or the John.  Well, that depends.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:08 | 3000216 Radical Marijuana
Radical Marijuana's picture

The damage has already been done. Another coat of whitewash will be applied to a rotten structure, in order to keep selling it to the public. This kind of case is about some relatively tiny details about frauds, when THE WHOLE SYSTEM IS FUNDAMENTALLY BASED ON FRAUD.

All mortages are based on making money out of nothing, as debts!

Incentives to lie to sell those mortgages were just icing on that cake!!!

Faking documents in a system based on FRAUD became normal ...

I agreed with most of the comments above, that this guilty plea was relatively trivial, and apparently mostly a cover-up of an overall situation that is so much more astronomically large in size that that is almost unimaginable. Nothing but a Second American Revolution would be enough, and that has to be based on radical paradigm shifts in the basic ideas about what that revolution should be, in order to work. The established systems are all due to the runaway triumph of organized crime taking control over governments, to enable more organized crime. The only genuine solutions are better organized crime.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:15 | 3000288 overmedicatedun...
overmedicatedundersexed's picture

"triumph of organized crime taking control over governments"..such brutish words, no it's just the Right of Kings..they only loan you your assets and they can take them back when the whim hits. Remember England has a queen who rules the land as is her due..yet all seem to see her as something else. eyes wide shut.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:48 | 3000214 SmittyinLA
SmittyinLA's picture

"Brown faces a maximum potential penalty of five years in prison and a $250,000 fine"

LOL joke prosecution, joke laws, (what about RICO & TREBLE DAMAGES?) joke deal. 

America should be renamed "Jokistan" beause we are.

Legetimately this broad could have been charged with 1000 years or more in penalties and a trillion dollars in damages and that's not even touching SEC violations with Docx.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 21:36 | 3000691 Imminent Crucible
Imminent Crucible's picture

Lorraine Brown isn't quite done with this. What you're seeing is just the result of a federal investigation and a single state, Missouri. Other states (think Georgia, for example) will be after their pound of flesh, too. DOCX helped cheat states out of billions in recordation fees, totally apart from the fraud and counterfeiting aspects.

There's always the chance that she gets a cellmate who lost her house to Linda Green. A big, hulking biker-gal cellmate. From Dykes on Bikes.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 23:54 | 3001065 willwork4food
willwork4food's picture

Good point Imminent. That would be SO.FUCKING.FUNNY. I would pay to see it in slow mo.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 20:31 | 3000462 Rearranging Dec...
Rearranging Deckchairs's picture

Yeah how is it when there are a million counts of fraud ( incidences of fraud) she can only get one five year sentence? Shouldn't it be like 5 * 1 million or 5 Million year sentence? No seriously?

I know its conspiracy to commit fraud but still over 7 years and its only one conspiracy. Come on now!

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 07:36 | 3001433 Winston Churchill
Winston Churchill's picture

Seven years starting in mid 2011.

It was an ongoing conspiracy to defraud uptil that point.

The banks are not out of the woods yet if someone can pin their direct

involvement in the document manufacture houses.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 00:44 | 3001181 RockyRacoon
RockyRacoon's picture

They have to make room in the prisons for those folks caught with 2 ounces of weed.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 01:25 | 3001238 jeff montanye
jeff montanye's picture

florida is not alone in making over one ounce of the dreadful herb a mandatory felony:

http://stash.norml.org/wp-content/uploads/Marijuana-Felony-Possession1.jpg

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:44 | 3000201 overmedicatedun...
overmedicatedundersexed's picture

and corzine just smiled, jail is for the little people.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 21:44 | 3000715 Fred Hayek
Fred Hayek's picture

Corzine smiled in 2005 when the change in the bankruptcy laws allowed him to almost openly steal client accounts and crash a company into bankruptcy and get away with it scot free.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 23:42 | 3001040 willwork4food
willwork4food's picture

Corzine would look fine with a Treasury nomination and a couple of .45s in his head.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:40 | 3000188 illyia
illyia's picture

What does this mean to all those whose documents were handled by DocX? Is it possible that the prosecution and conviction of the enormous degree of DocX fraud may cause additional legal leverage to be gained through this finding? The M-MERS (Magical Mortgage Electronic Registration System) with all the attendent mis-location of notes and mortgages, not in trustee custody, is illegal - or that is my Black Letter Law understanding. Does this conviction taint the entire process?

If so, then are there hundreds of thousands cases now to be tried?

What say you 4-closureFraud hunter?

i.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 22:11 | 3000800 MachoMan
MachoMan's picture

As long as the attorneys involved play ball and provide the discovered docs to other attorneys trying to defend foreclosures AND there is no protective order in place, then every case could potentially lead to many subsequent cases...  building upon the discovery....  or, even better, a solid judgment with obvious, express language connecting all the dots for all other judges.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 19:25 | 3000310 NotApplicable
NotApplicable's picture

This whole "settlement" is about protecting MERS while giving the scumbags like Koster a little cash for the state coffers.

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:38 | 3000182 logicalman
logicalman's picture

She's likely been visited by some associates of a much bigger fish - said bigger fish REALLY DOESN'T WANT HER CROSS- EXAMINED!

 

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:38 | 3000181 bank guy in Brussels
bank guy in Brussels's picture

Typical American cover-up

This article is falling into the US government's trap ... celebrating a minor conviction of non-insider while the real gangsters are scot-free

Small fry with insufficient political connections get indicted, go to prison ... and a whole army of Feds going after them

Corzine types can steal and defraud billions and go free, and no one bothers Da Boyz

All backed by America's bribed judges, smirking in their black robes while they issue declarations that regular people do not get their stolen money back ...

MF Global ... Peregrine Financial ... Sentinel ... Billions stolen and no prosecutions and no justice and no return of customer monies even though the Feds know where it all went

Big banks and bankers don't get sanctioned, period ... A couple of 'sacrifices' of small fry, nothing more

As Jim Sinclair says regarding the big bankers and business people in America ... For them, if the money they stole is greater than the fine they paid, that is good business

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 08:24 | 3001501 StychoKiller
StychoKiller's picture

Hmm, HOW is the Eurozone in any better shape?

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 08:31 | 3001511 Ghordius
Ghordius's picture

if you ask bankguy the eurozone saves a bundle every day by putting way less people into prison - except the Corzines, of course

no, seriously, how about a positive trade balance? and lots of efforts in balancing budgets?

antiquated concepts, I hear, but they might have some renewed relevancy in the future...

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:42 | 3000195 illyia
illyia's picture

As usual... hope for a nanosecond, dashed by reality...

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 18:35 | 3000170 wareco
wareco's picture

Much ado about nothing.  A victimless crime.  So, DOCX let unauthorized signers sign documents the authorized signers would have signed but couldn't get to because they were already busy signing other documents.  In other words, the company created clones to sign routine documents.  Big Deal. 

Tue, 11/20/2012 - 21:30 | 3000672 Imminent Crucible
Imminent Crucible's picture

Unawareco: Why not forego posting until you have some sense of what's going on? After reading hundreds of pages of depositions, I can tell you have no idea why DOCX is shut down and why Lorraine Brown is going to the big house. DOCX' primary business was counterfeiting mortgage paperwork. The big banksters split the note from the payment stream in order to create their giant fraudulent MBS scheme through MERS. Then, when they went to foreclose, the courts turned them away because they couldn't prove a right to the underlying collateral or an unbroken chain of title.

That's where DOCX came in. They would manufacture title assignments for a fee. If the bank had shredded or mucked up the paperwork with too many Linda Greens, "bogus assignees" and dates contradicting each other, DOCX would manufacture an entire collateral file for the bank, for just $95.

"Victimless crime". Duh--you're paying for it right now.

Wed, 11/21/2012 - 00:47 | 3001187 wareco
wareco's picture

I suggest you step away from the flame, its frying your brain.  "The big banksters split the note from the payment stream in order to create their fraudulent MBS scheme through MERS."  What non-sensical BS is this?  Splitting a note from the payment stream?  What the fuck does that even mean?  Also, how come I never hear Bank A suing Bank B saying " hey bitchez, you stole our income stream when you fraudulently foreclosed on that delinquent mortgage note that you didn't own"?  Because it doesn't happen except infrequently by mistake and human error.  I suggest you read the Missouri Attorney General's Press Release regarding Lorraine Brown.  http://ago.mo.gov/newsreleases/2012/Attorney_General_Koster_announces_pl... Funny, I didn't read anything about any splitting of any notes from any income streams or any giant fraudulent MBS scheme via MERS.  Sorry, you weren't able to pay on that liar loan of yours, and got foreclosed, but you only need look in the mirror to see who was really responsible.

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