Bank of America Foreclosures – Homeowners’ lawsuits seeking compensation for wrongful foreclosure

Posted By on October 2, 2010

Updated Headlines:

Documents filed by Bank of America, along with JP Morgan Chase, GMAC, may allow homeowners who have lost their home to foreclosure to receive compensation – Foreclosure defense attorneys will be asserting that the filing of the affidavits was a fraud on the Court allowing the time to bring a lawsuit to set aside old foreclosure actions to be extended beyond the date the property was sold at auction- Homeowners may be able to claim the banks have unlawfully taken their homes and/or other legal theories allowing the homeowner to receive compensation for their homes being taken without legal authority – We will be handling these cases without charging clients a fee or cost unless the client prevails- Story to Follow

If you are interested in learning more about this topic, you can either post a comment to this blog, contact me, Larry Tolchinsky, a Florida foreclosure attorney, by email, or call me at (954) 458-8655 and I will be happy to answer your questions.  I offer a free initial consultation and I promise to return your call promptly.

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3 Responses to “Bank of America Foreclosures – Homeowners’ lawsuits seeking compensation for wrongful foreclosure”

  1. Abel Hentges says:

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  2. kimberly wiegand says:

    Bank of America took our home without any notice. We live in Illinois.

  3. Terrell Venegas says:

    While I can appreciate the points in Bank of America Foreclosures – Homeowner Lawsuits seeking compensation |, I am tired and sick of hearing about the “US economic recovery”. The Federal government borrowed and spent $6.1 trillion in the last 4 years to generate a cumulative $700 billion rise in the country’s Gross domestic product. This means we’ve borrowed and spent $8.70 for every $1 of nominal “growth” in GDP. In constant dollars, GDP is flat, we have no “growth” at all for the $6.1T. In constant US dollars, the GDP in 2011 might go back to the 2007 level, if the economy continues “growing” at the same rate reached in the first 12 weeks of 2011. If not, then the GDP will actually be below pre-recession levels. There is no recovery, the facts prove it.