posted on Oct, 12 2010 @ 06:35 PM
@ Kashmir God Help me, I love it that they are entangled in their own web. Sadly, I doubt that any lesson will be learned (psychopaths)
Be that as it may, real bad idea to join to cheating party. This is seiu.org. NOT "good guys" See the comments at the link for zerohedge.
I believe that (thanks to you, OK, Blaine & all!) those urging caution are offering good advice. I would agree that they may actually find or "find"
(by fraudulently cobbling Humpty Dumpty back together again) the necessary paperwork. Our loan was/ is a AAA that was originally with Countrywide &
sold (bought by/ absorbed/ whatever) to BofA. In the process of trying to re-fi at the new low rates...well, it got pretty interesting. We started in
February...excuses, excuses, excuses all spring/ summer, & in late August (about the time things started getting dicey), suddenly the guy's pants were
on fire to close on the loan. They hounded us for a few weeks via email & phone & eventually implied that they had gone ahead & finalized the loan
without our signatures? We are in the process of choosing a different credit union or USAA to do it all over- BofA's turn to wait.
The moral to this story is get an attorney or see if you can go through the attorney general in your state. If you have no issues that would call
attention to your mortgage, tipping them off could potentially lead to a bigger mess than now due to them trying to cover their "assets".
A local credit union is a much better option, if you can qualify. Mileage varies as far as closing costs, application fees, etc. In the long haul, I
think it would be worth it.
edit on 12-10-2010 by DogsDogsDogs because: the emoticon was supposed to be a thumbs up
edit on 12-10-2010 by DogsDogsDogs
because: the *removed* emoticon...
ETA to Blaine (dishonest) or fearful/ desperate to be fair
edit on 12-10-2010 by DogsDogsDogs because: (no reason given)