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PRESIDENT TRUMP HAS NOT DEALT WITH THE FORECLOSURE TRAGEDY

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PRESIDENT TRUMP HAS NOT DEALT WITH THE FORECLOSURE TRAGEDY

Post by Admin on Sat Dec 30, 2017 10:27 pm

PRESIDENT TRUMP HAS NOT DEALT WITH THE FORECLOSURE TRAGEDY


President Trump was elected to represent and protect the American People and their families. Has he failed to do so by not addressing the tragedy of 15 mm homes stolen since 2008 leaving behind broken and homeless families? Why hasn't he taken immediate executive action and stopped all these foreclosures from continuing until all the cases can be audited and dealt with? Every day more and more State and Federal Judges are coming to the conclusion that American Families were taken for a ride and nobody has done anything about it. Why? Why hasn't Attorney General Jeff Sessions and the Department of Justice ordered the FBI to go after the foreclosure frauds? Why hasn't an immediate emergency injunction been put in place until this is all sorted out?

Day after day and case after case we are finding out that fraudulent documentation has been recorded on property titles to steal homes. We have deeds of trust or mortgages being assigned without any evidence that the persons signing them have any authorization from the beneficiary to do so. The same thing with the Promissory Notes where two or more parties are claiming to be the real beneficiaries in interest and owning the note without one bit of evidence, except a document stamped with a signature and left endorsed in blank. This is not Justice. This is fraud upon the Administration of Justice to discredit the Judges overseeing these cases.

President Trump deal with this tragedy once and for all before the end of the year and your next golf game. Please Twit something out to the American People giving them hope that they will not lose their homes in the new year 2018. https://twitter.com/realDonaldTrump

Source : Americans Against Foreclosures ( AAF ) www.aaf.news

IS TRUMP’S “FORECLOSURE KING” IN OVER HIS HEAD?

The president’s legislative agenda is riding on a man with no legislative experience.

When Donald Trump was running for president, he vowed to pass a tax-reform bill the likes of which the country hadn’t seen for more than 30 years, which got a lot of people who wouldn’t otherwise be thrilled about the real-estate developer moving into the Oval Office excited. Unfortunately, as the last eight months have shown, passing legislation is slightly harder than standing at a lectern and yelling about locking up Hillary Clinton and a lot more boring than getting into Twitter feuds with Megyn Kelly. Luckily for Trump, he’s been able to outsource much of the tax-reform effort to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, freeing up his time to fight with professional football players for not standing during the National Anthem and provoke North Korea into nuclear war. Unfortunately for Trump, it appears that Mnuchin is wildly in over his head. The Wall Street Journal reports that Mnuchin, whose path to the Treasury involved a gig at Goldman Sachs, starting a hedge fund, dabbling in the movie business, and running a “foreclosure machine” out in California, has more than a few hurdles in his way, including but not limited to:

An ongoing debate about how the government is going to pay—or not pay—for enormous tax cuts: “Stacked against Mr. Mnuchin, as negotiations near the make-or-break stage, are unresolved intraparty disagreements over how much lost tax revenue is acceptable and how tax cuts should be apportioned among companies, high-income earners, and the middle class. Lobbyists stand ready to resist almost any proposed changes.”

Almost no prior relevant experience: Like Trump, Mnuchin came to Washington with virtually no political experience and much less than many of the Treasury secretaries before him, like Henry Paulson or Robert Rubin, who “acquired Washington contracts while leading Goldman Sachs,” or even Tim Geithner, who ran the New York Fed. As Representative Jim Himes told the Journal, many people who join the government from business “assume negotiations can lead to a middle ground.” But “in Washington, there are people who will stop you just to show that they can. It’s a much, much more complicated negotiation.”

The hatred of a handful of House Republicans, who were livid about the pressure he put on them to pass a short-term extension on the debt ceiling after Trump struck a deal with Democrats (“I just found it intellectually insulting,” said Representative Dave Brat).

A lack of support from Democrats, who have said they’ll work with the administration on tax reform if and only if it doesn’t increase deficits or cut taxes for the wealthiest households (early indications suggest it will do both).

A skeletal staff: Eight months into the job, Mnuchin lacks “a full roster of officials at the Treasury,” including a deputy secretary—which the administration has bizarrely decided not to fill for now.

Time and space: Initially, Mnuchin said he saw tax reform happening in the spring. Then it was August. Now it’s the end of the year, which leaves only 40-something days left on the congressional calendar.

Last but not least among Mnuchin’s problems is his boss’s mouth. As he and the “Big Six” work to hammer out the details of the tax plan, expected to be released this week, Trump has more or less made it his job to contradict nearly every detail the group is expected to unveil. The corporate tax rate? Despite lawmakers repeatedly saying there is no chance they can get the rate below 20 percent, or even 25 percent, the president has continued to say he’s aiming for 15 percent—a fantastical goal that the rest of the administration appears to be ignoring. Not cutting taxes on the rich? The top tax rate is widely expected to fall from 39.6 percent to 35 percent. Sending a plan to Congress that is all about helping the lowest earners? As Axios reported on Tuesday, “top White House and G.O.P. leaders have agreed to raise the lowest individual tax rate from 10 to 12 percent,” though they’ll pair it with a bigger standard deduction.

Source: https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2017/09/is-trumps-foreclosure-king-in-over-his-head

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