Detroit, MI –On January 16, 2013, Steve Dibert, President of MFI-Miami, an internationally recognized leader in investigating mortgage fraud, announced that MFI-Miami is in talks with the Detroit Chapter of the New Black Panther Nation/New Marcus Garvey Movement to join the fight to keep Amy Plumb, an inner-city school teacher from Genesee County, Michigan from being evicted by Fannie Mae and their attorneys, Orlans Associates. Orlans Associates is home to alleged multi-state robo-signer Marshall Isaacs.
On Saturday, I posted a piece about how a group of Michigan billionaires who made their fortunes from being recipients of corporate welfare want to buy an island park on the Detroit River from the City of Detroit and turn it into a Ayn Rand inspired tax haven for tax cheats and money launderers.
Steve Dibert, MFI-Miami
A group of “free enterprise” activists have hatched an idea to buy an island park nestled on the Detroit River long the U.S.-Canadian border named Belle Isle from the City of Detroit for $1 Billion. Inspired by the philosophies of Ayn Rand, the chain smoking author who preached the benefits of an anarcho-capitalist free market system while collecting public assistance for her lung cancer, supporters hope to transform the 982 acre island park into a 35,000 person free-market city-state with it’s own laws, currency, customs and tax code.
There’s a petition circulating that’s seeking supporters for the $1 trillion coin idea that some are saying is how we should avoid this season’s debt ceiling crisis. As I’m writing this, there are about 7,200 people and change that have signed on… if they get 25,000 signatures on the petition, then the White House is required to ignore them with a thank you note as opposed to the way they undoubtedly are ignoring them now. The petition reads as follows:
The Independent Foreclosure Reviewis dead. Long live the Independent Foreclosure Review.
When word came out about this so-called “independent” process last year, few bought into it. I certainly never did, and most homeowners knew from the beginning that it lacked any pretense of integrity.
It essentially came out of last year’s $25 billion mortgage settlement, as a way to placate those victimized during the robosigning era. But the banks, if they weren’t in charge, still had their hand in how the program was plotted from the very beginning.