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originally posted by: xuenchen
a reply to: Greven
Which means somebody may have been correcting inaccurate edits.
Sayoc was living in Fort Lauderdale, in a house purchased in 2006. He refinanced in April 2007, getting an adjustable-rate mortgage from IndyMac Bank for $385,500.
...Sayoc’s loan ended up as MERS, a shell company that housed an electronic spreadsheet in which mortgages could be quickly traded between buyers.
Not even two years after the mortgage sale, on January 7, 2009, IndyMac Bank filed for foreclosure. The docket in the case indicates that Sayoc did not receive notice of this lawsuit; the summons was returned unserved in February.
In order to foreclose, IndyMac needed to assign the mortgage back from MERS to IndyMac, making them the mortgage holder and therefore eligible to enforce the lien. This appears to have been done after the fact. The documents state that the assignment was executed on January 5, 2009, but elsewhere in the document, the date is listed as January 23. And the document was not filed with the county clerk’s office until April 23.
But in real terms, it would mean that, at the time that IndyMac filed notice for foreclosure on Sayoc, they hadn’t completed the paperwork proving that it owned the mortgage in question.
The assignment was signed by Erica Johnson-Seck, who, just six months later, would admit in a court deposition that she “robo-signed” 750 foreclosure-related papers per week, spending just 30 seconds on each document. She acknowledged that she did not read the documents before she signed them nor did she learn who inputted the information on them. And she admitted to not signing in the presence of a notary, undermining the purpose of notarization.
Other judges threw out cases where Johnson-Seck was involved. But Sayoc’s case wasn’t met with much resistance. According to the docket, Circuit Court Judge Robert Fogan ruled for summary judgment for IndyMac on September 2, 2009. In November, the house was bid upon and sold.
IndyMac was a failed bank under federal receivership at the time it initiated the foreclosure on Sayoc. By March 2009, it would fall into the hands of a consortium led by Mnuchin.
He apparently hadn’t registered to vote until March 2016, pulled off the sidelines by Trump’s messaging.
Cesar Altieri Sayoc, 56, a registered Republican from South Florida, was born in Brooklyn, New York, but moved to Florida as a child, records show. He's a 1980 graduate of North Miami Beach High School whose last known address was Aventura in Miami-Dade County, Florida.
A student by the same name attended UNC Charlotte in the 1983-84 school year but didn’t declare a major, UNCC spokeswoman Buffie Stephens said. He also played on the school’s soccer team. A team roster shows that Sayoc played in 11 games in 1983, starting seven of them but scoring no goals.
Sayoc also studied at Brevard College in western North Carolina for three semesters in the early 1980s, but did not graduate, college officials told The Miami Herald.
Public records show that a Cesar Sayoc lived at an address on Tamarron Drive, in south Charlotte near Ballantyne, in 2000.
A two-bedroom, two-bathroom home he owned in Fort Lauderdale was foreclosed in 2009, the Herald reported, and Sayoc filed for bankruptcy in 2012.
Sayoc was living in Fort Lauderdale, in a house purchased in 2006.
Lowy said the 56-year-old is homeless and has been living in a van for years.
originally posted by: tonycodes
“Sayoc was initially somewhat cooperative, the official said. He told investigators that the pipe bombs wouldn’t have hurt anyone and that he didn’t want to hurt anyone.”
a reply to: Phage
In perhaps one of his most disturbing posts, Sayoc tweeted a picture of a blood-covered goat and sheep to Democrat Senator Chuck Schumer, along with an image of a skeleton dressed as a Medieval knight which featured the word "DEATH" scrawled across the bottom.