The Resolution Law Group: In a trial now pending in the U.S. District Court, Southern District of New York (Manhattan), The Government is suing Bank of America’s Countrywide unit for issuing defective mortgages and then selling them to Fannie Mae.

In a trial now pending in the U.S. District Court, Southern District of New York (Manhattan), The Government is suing Bank of America’s Countrywide unit for issuing defective mortgages and then selling them to Fannie Mae.

An ex-Countrywide employee has testified that pursuant to the company’s “High Speed Swim Lane” program, loan applications were pushed through without taking the time to evaluate the application. Evidence was presented at trial showing that the entire review process for one loan was 13 minutes, from beginning to end. The review process began at 3:53 pm and the loan was “cleared to close” at 4:06pm!

Geoffrey Broderick, the senior partner of the Resolution Law Group, says “Obviously, the review process must take more than 13 minutes to complete. A bank employee would have to review, at a minimum, title searches, deeds, taxes, a review of the applicant’s credit and employment history, a determination of whether the home was located in a flood zone, property appraisals, and a comparison with similar properties, among other things.“

Mr. Broderick adds that “The housing market will continue to suffer until it is fixed by the Courts or the Legislature. Somebody has to fix the problem. That is why The Resolution Law Group continues its fight for homeowners. Homeowners cannot expect the problem to fix itself.”

The Resolution Law Group continues to prosecute ground breaking litigation in Federal Court on behalf of homeowners suing lenders and servicers for, among other things, the illegal use of MERS, robo-signing, and intentionally ignoring underwriting standards and encouraging inflated appraisals.

The Resolution Law Group is currently enrolling clients into the pending lawsuit. For further information, visit its website at www.TheResolutionLawGroup.com.

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