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Ms. Park said Mrs. Damon’s dogged pursuit of Countrywide officials enabled her family to stay in the house after the foreclosure notice was filed, and Judge Horan took that into account in her ruling. Ms. Park ultimately sued Countrywide, which serviced the mortgage that was foreclosed on, and sued mortgage owner, Deutsche Bank. Ms. Park argued Countrywide wasn’t responsive to the Damons’ efforts to resolve the foreclosure. The suit was settled when the Uxbridge couple got their refinanced mortgage from the WCU.
Allstate in its complaint: “Whereas Allstate was made to believe it was buying highly-rated, safe securities backed by pools of loans with specifically-represented risk profiles, in fact, Defendants knew the pool was a toxic mix of loans given to borrowers that could not afford the properties, and thus were highly likely to default.”
Please select an appointment that best suits your schedule.
Sunday February 20, 2011
Other available appointments for the following days:
Sunday February 27, 2011
Sunday March 6, 2011
Tuesday March 22, 2011
If none of these work, please:
You can always call the office directly to schedule your appointment.
Tax Professional: Robby Hill
Date: [not set]
Time: [not set]
CANTERBERRY SHOPPING CENTER
2517 W MEIGHAN BLVD
Next to Food World
GADSDEN, AL 35901
Office Phone Number
Monday – 9 – 9
Tuesday – 9 – 9
Wednesday – 9 – 9
Thursday – 9 – 9
Friday – 9 – 9
Saturday – 9 – 5
Sunday – 9 – 5
The Revolution is real http://wsws.org
Northern Alabama may see 1 to 3 inches of snow beginning tomorrow afternoon. There is potential for the accumulations to spread across Northern Georgia to points east of the Atlanta Metro Area by Wednesday evening. The event may last into the day on Thursday.
Lighter snow, mostly 1 to 3 inches at best, will rapidly expand east of the Mississippi River across southern Kentucky, western and central Tennessee, northern and central Mississippi and the northern half of Alabama Wednesday afternoon and into eastern Tennessee, north Georgia and the southern Appalachians Wednesday night.
The human cost of cheap oil is too high. Now is the time for Americans to make the switch to vehicles powered by electricity & ethanol. The 21st Century nation that calls itself “Israel” must stand on its own feet. The American People cannot afford to continue pouring money into Israeli & Egyptian governments that do not share our democratic values or allow their people the freedom to choose their religion or the lack thereof.
Something incredible is happening in Egypt. Protests are spreading across the country, threatening a 30-year dictatorship.
The crackdown is turning violent—the Egyptian government regularly engages in brutal police repression and torture, and reports from Egypt show that this crackdown will be extraordinary.
Egypt’s protesters share the same dreams of all people who aspire to freedom, peace and prosperity—and they need to know that we support them.
A compiled petition will be presented to the people of Egypt and the Arab world.
The true test of how brilliant & authoritative an appellate court decision is evidenced by how often it is cited by experienced lawyers. You won’t find Alabama Supreme Court Justice Tom Parker’s decision in ExxonMobil Corp. v. Alabama Department of Conservation (2007) [which was really written by my law school professors John Eidsmoe & Henry Fowler] cited very often because it truly is bad law. The ore tenus presumption was completely ignored along with two jury verdicts resting on some very sound facts that proved fraud on the part of Exxon.
- The Supreme Court ruled in November 2007 that for the State to be awarded $3.5 billion in punitive damages relating to a fraud claim regarding disputed contractual royalty fees, the State had to prove 1) the defendant had a duty to disclose material facts that 2) were concealed or not disclosed by the defendant, which 3) induced the plaintiff to act 4) to the plaintiff’s injury, resulting 5) in actual damage to the plaintiff. On this burden the State failed on multiple grounds, necessitating the reversal of the punitive damages; the State still collected compensatory damages owed to it.