Mortgage Servicing Fraud
occurs post loan origination when mortgage servicers use false statements and book-keeping entries, fabricated assignments, forged signatures and utter counterfeit intangible Notes to take a homeowner's property and equity.
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Everyone should check their summonses. There is widespread violation of rule 1.070(a) in Florida. Most of the time they don't put the seal of the clerk on the summons.
Appellants, Charles and Susannah Woide, timely appeal a non-final order 
denying their motion to quash service of process. They argue the summonses with 
which they were served were defective because neither contained the deputy clerk's 
signature or the circuit court's official seal as required by Florida Rule of Civil Procedure 
1.070(a). Appellee, Fannie Mae, properly concedes error.
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I saw a summons for a foreclosure where the plaintiff showed the wrong court in the summons.  In some places, this is an error that can be described as insufficiency of process.  Rules vary as to what to do about this kind of error.  In some places, the defendant should enter a special appearance and move to quash the summons.  In other places, this should be the subject of a Rule 12(b) motion to dismiss for insufficiency of process.

Read the Rules for your jurisdiction!

Usually, if the defendant doesn't make an issue of it, the defect is waived.

This isn't likely to save your house, but it might be a speed bump to slow the ba$tards down!
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My summons has the clerks name stamped on it in red.  There is no signature, and no court seal.  Would this be considered a violation?
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