The Securitization and Foreclosure Coverup
by The Big Banks - Housto...™
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The Securitization and Foreclosure Coverup by The Big Banks

Step1. Homeowner receives loan from Bank-X. Step2. Bank-X sells the loan to SPV
and is paid in full. Step3. SPV transfers note into REMIC trust and is paid in full by
Trustees. Step4. The note is now a Security, the process is irreversible and complete.
Step5. Investors (OWNERS) of the Certificates (Bonds/Stocks) receive payment
from the REMIC Trust.
Newscast Media HOUSTON, Texas–The process of acquiring or selling homes in the past few years has been forever changed by the securitization process
that has affected homes of over 60 million Americans. I receive many emails and questions regarding this topic, and since I am not an attorney, I will direct
the readers to a brilliantly written article by Rodaben Esquire, that explains the whole process and by the end of the article, you’ll be surprised as to what the
banks are hiding from you. I have also created the chart above to show you the flow of transactions.
Understanding Securitization and Foreclosure:
Bank A issues a mortgage to Caprice to purchase a house. Two documents are produced, a promissory note and a trust deed. The trust deed is essentially
the title of the property that is held in trust until the promise to repay the loan (promissory note) is satisfied. Once the loan is paid in full Bank A releases its
claim on the Trust deed and ownership passes in full to Caprice. That is what most of us believe happens in mortgages because you are not informed as to
what happens after the paperwork is signed and how it impacts the title and promissory note you are obligated to. This is intentional, and represents the entire
scheme that allows securitization occur. If the process that is now used is too complex it can be used as a justification to allow the shenanigans that occur
during a foreclosure process to happen while the judges and juries believe that the process described above is what is actually happening. Lets look next at
the basics of securitization.
Once the mortgage has been formed between Caprice and Bank A, Bank A wants to get rid of it as fast as possible and recoup its funds. To take advantage of
this and the tax benefits of securitization it has to form what is called an SPV, a (Special Purpose Vehicle) Think of it as a shell company. This protects the

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The Securitization and Foreclosure Coverup
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mortgage if something happened and Bank A went out of business. The mortgage would still exist. It also theoretically reduces the liability of Bank A to the
mortgage default. It is important to realize one important thing here…the two documents that Caprice signed (the promissory note and the title deed) are now
SEPARATED. The trust deed remains with its trustee. The promissory note—the asset that pays money—is SOLD to the SPV. The original note is paid off
by the SPV and the stream of payments becomes the property of the SPV. Bank A has its money in full and no longer has ANY interest in the mortgage.
Now, the SPV forms a new trust entity. This trust entity is defined by the IRS as a REMIC (Real Estate Mortgage Investment Conduit) and must adhere to
the laws regarding such a trust. The benefit of doing this is that when the SPV transfers the mortgages into the Trust NO TAXES MUST BE PAID ON THE
TRANSFER. This makes the trust is a much more efficient and profitable vehicle for investors. REMICs, in turn, cannot retain any ownership interest in any
of the underlying mortgages. The Trust, then, is as its name states a Conduit where money flows in from the person who pays their mortgage and out to the
investor as a payment. The right to receive those payments was purchased when the security (stock or bond) to the trust was purchased. Proceeds from that
went back to the SPV who used them to purchase the mortgages from Bank A. It is a giant figure 8 circular flow of money with the Trustee coordinating it
Lets see who OWNS the mortgage then:
The first owner was Bank A who took interest in the property as collateral on its loan to Caprice. Simple enough. When Bank A sold the mortgage to the
SPV its interest was extinguished. Ownership of the promissory note WAS transferred to the SPV who is now the note holder. The SPV forms the REMIC
trust and transfers the note into the trust, thereafter it irrevocably changes the nature of Caprice’s mortgage. It becomes a Security. Once again, the SPV must
transfer the note and pay taxes on the transfer. The mortgage now in the trust becomes for all purposes a blended group of monthly payments. These payment
streams become the source of funds that the trustee pays out to investors. In essence the trustee—when certificates, stocks or bonds to the trust are
sold—sells a beneficial interest in the mortgage. That is not ownership of any portion or any segment of the revenue stream but rather is simply a
security—just like a share of IBM or Google doesn’t entitle you to any of the assets of the company. But who owns the note?
Because of the tax exemption of the REMIC it is PROHIBITED from retaining any ownership of the underlying assets it no longer holds any ownership to
the note on the day it is formed. The investors in the trust do not hold any interest in the note either, they only hold the security which was sold to them. So
what happened to ownership of the note? It was EXTINGUISHED when it entered into the trust in order to obtain the flow of cash back to the original lender
and the tax-preferred investment proceeds to the investors. So, who does Caprice owe the money to? Who has authority to release the deed to Caprice when
her mortgage has been satisfied? The answer? No one.
The trust is set up and cannot take an active role in the collection of the funds. It is a shell entity ONLY. Therefore it appoints a servicer to collect the
payments every month. So what happens when Caprice defaults? How is his property foreclosed upon?
In this proceeding the servicer presents documents to the court (or the trustee of the deed in a non-judicial foreclosure state) that state that THEY are the
owner of the note and have a legal standing to foreclose. This is not true, is not legally possible, and is fraudulent. The servicer is the agent of the Trust and
will use that to claim that they are foreclosing on behalf of the trust. The problem? The Trust itself cannot hold ownership of the note because of its
tax-preferred REMIC status! What about if they state that they are representatives of the investors? The investors have no ownership interest in the
underlying mortgages, they only have ownership interest in the securities that were issued to fund the trust! So who does Caprice owe? The answer is
nobody. The process of a note becoming a Security is final and irreversible. You cannot unscramble the eggs. A Security cannot be used to foreclose. The
Kansas Federal Court Ruling decided once a note was securitized it was no longer a note and would NEVER be a note again. It becomes a Security.
(Landmark National Bank v. Kesler, 2009 Kan. LEXIS 834.)
Bottom Line -All Terms of Your Mortgage Were Fulfilled:
The Lender was paid from the SPV upon selling the note.
The SPV was paid from the Trustee who received money from the sale of securities.
The Servicer was paid on schedule by the Trustee from fees generated.
Owners of the certificates (bonds or stock) received a payment from the Trust.
The REMIC Trust itself was insured by the SPV to protect investors.
If the terms of the mortgage were fulfilled (i.e. everyone was paid) To Whom Does Caprice Owe Any Money?
There still exists a lien on the house that is unenforceable. You would have to go through a process to extinguish that lien by having an attorney file for you
a Quiet Title, that silences or quiets any more claims to the property.
Written by Rondaben Esquire
Edited by Joseph Ernest

5 Comments [Comments are now closed for this post] Posted by Joseph Earnest - February 15, 2011 at 1:28 am
Categories: News Tags: Class Action Lawsuit, credit default swap, deed of trust, homeowner, how to stop foreclosure, mortgage backed securities, mortgage
loan, mortgage security, mortgage servicer, note, pro se litigation, promissory note, real estate mortgage investment conduit, REMIC, securities and exchange
commission, security, special purpose vehicle, SPV, stop foreclosure, trust, trust deed, trustee
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