Randy Kelton - Mortgage Fraud Interview
10-13-2010, 10:08 PM
Randy Kelton - Mortgage Fraud Interview
Randy Kelton - Mortgage Fraud - interview with Alex Jones 2010-10-13
I have been listening to Randy Kelton, talk radio host on Rule of Law Radio, since 2008 when the show ran on WTPRN. Over the years, I have developed a tremendous amount of respect for Randy's work, his integrity, motives, and goals. Until recently, Randy's primary work has has been applying a successful strategy for filing criminal complaints against public serpents who break the law while following official policy. His intent has not been to put serpents in cages, but rather it is to force them to follow the laws that apply specifically to them in the course of carrying out the duties required of their office. Randy is now concentrating on his strategy for helping people in financial distress, particularly those currently facing foreclosure, with pro se attacks against fraudulent lenders.
Alex Jones interviewed Randy today during the end of the 3rd hour and an additional 20 minutes in over drive. A link to an MP3 is below. Even if you are not in default or near defaulting on your mortgage, more than likely you probably know someone who is. Additionally, Randy provides shocking information regarding Obama potentially signing H.R. 3808: Interstate Recognition of Notarizations Act of 2010 after the November elections and the implications for the entire US/world economy. Therefore, I recommend EVERYONE listen to this interview and seriously consider passing the information along.
Randy has also agreed to do three hours on Wednesday of next week with AJ and provide documents and other related material/evidence of shocking depth of the fraud and the implications for the economy in the near future. Randy is not a fear monger. But, what he lays out, in terms even a cave man can understand, is frightening. I beg you to try and put aside any dislike for AJ you may have and listen to this MP3 and the show next week!
I have uploaded an MP3 of AJ's interview with Randy today to Mediafire for sharing. I edited out the commercials but, given gold hitting a new high today I left in the few minutes with Ted Anderson. Please comment!
Randy Kelton, Deborah Stevens, and Eddie Craig are the hosts of Rule of Law Radio. Their show airs Mon. & Thurs. 8-10 PM CST and Friday 8-12PM CST. While Randy focuses on pursuing criminal public serpents and mortgage fraud, Eddie concentrates on your Right to travel WITHOUT government permission and licensing fees. Deborah runs the network and assists Randy in pursuit of public serpents. Though with tough economic times it may be very difficult for you, please support their work! As they personally receive no income from the show, they are having a difficult time in continuing their very important work. Also, the archives are free and there are descriptions for most shows.
Important related thread here:
Take note of this related news:
Obama will not ban home repossessions 'fraud'
12 October 2010 Last updated at 12:03 ET
The White House has ruled out a temporary ban on the repossession of homes, despite a growing row over alleged malpractice.
Some US banks have already imposed their own moratorium on foreclosures while they investigate possible legal flaws in the eviction process.
Amid claims that shoddy paperwork led to wrongful repossessions, calls have grown for a nationwide moratorium.
Continue reading the main story
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But a White House spokesman said this could have "unintended consequences".
Last week, Bank of America said it would extend its ban on sales of repossessed homes from 23 US states to all 50.
JPMorgan Chase and Ally GMAC Mortgage have suspended foreclosures in 23 states.
At issue are claims that foreclosure documents were signed off without proper checks and people were wrongly evicted.
BoA is looking into whether homes were repossessed by so-called "robo-signers" and other automated processes, whereby mortgage company employees or their lawyers do not thoroughly verify the information in them.
With banks expected to take over a record 1.2 million homes this year, up from about one million last year, according to the real estate data company RealtyTrac, the foreclosure issue is a hot political potato.
"American families should not have to worry about losing their homes to sloppy bureaucratic mismanagement or fraud," said Senate Banking Committee chairman Christopher Dodd last week.
He also announced that the committee would hold a hearing next month to look into mortgage servicing and foreclosure processing.
However, on Tuesday White House spokesman Robert Gibbs said that a temporary ban could have an unforeseen impact on the ailing US housing market.
"There are a series of unintended consequences to a broader moratorium," he said. President Barack Obama's administration was determined to "get to the bottom of" a problem of hasty foreclosures.
But Mr Gibbs added: "We want to take the just and necessary steps to ensure that the process is being followed legally. At the same time, we don't want to see broader harm done to the housing market and to the housing recovery."
Critics of a moratorium have warned that it could penalise pension funds, insurance companies and other investors, making new loans more expensive.
Investors seeking to recover bad loans might be prevented from doing so, critics argue.
Tim Ryan, chief executive of the US Securities Industry and Financial Markets Association said on Monday: "It is imperative... that care be taken in addressing these issues to ensure that no unnecessary damage is done to an already weak housing market and, in turn, that there is not further negative impact on the economy."
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