Eagle: M&T Bank Owns Maryland, Judge Mikey Norman & Twice-Censured Foreclosure Mill Attorney Thomas P. Dore?

07 Other Atrocities, 09 Justice, 11 Society, Corruption, Government, Law Enforcement
300 Million Talons...
300 Million Talons…

Mortgage Movies Journal

Christopher King has worked in residential and corporate real estate in various capacities for the past twelve years, clearing title, filing zoning applications and reviewing wireless tower contracts. He and his associates are now teaming to provide video coverage of America’s imploding Mortgage market. All images video and text subject to copyright.

Wednesday, May 1, 2013

KingCast and Mortgage Movies Watch Hand-Picked Judge Mickey Norman Protect M&T Bank and Twice-Disciplined Foreclosure Mill Attorney Thomas P. Dore in Fraudclosure Case.

Moving coming soon! There is Attorney John Y. Lee. I don’t know what is in his trick bag today but yesterday, and several weeks ago he somehow managed to fit a Baltimore Circuit Court Judge in that bag:  Today I attended what basically resembled a kangaroo court hearing that was orchestrated at the outset by Attorney John Y. Lee, when he hand delivered memoranda to Judge Norman….. before Norman was even assigned to the case.

Naturally Judge Norman became the Judge on the case. One must wonder why Lee picked Norman instead of, say, Judge King who found foreclosure mill attorney Thomas P. Dore to have violated several ethics rules. It was the second such determination that Dore has faced in connection with foreclosure cases in the past 3 years, for use of false documents and signatures.

Read full article with more documentation.

Phi Beta Iota:  There appears to be growing mementum, including by honest judges at the top of the pyramid, to begin exposing, charing, convicting, and vacating appointments of crooked judges financially beholden to the banks.  Maryland appears to be a “hotspot” and may be the subject of investigation by the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists.

See Also:

Eagle: International Consortium of Investigative Journalists May Look at Corrupt Judges in Foreclosure Cases, Beginning in Maryland