Figured Out the Problem

Posted September 22nd, 2007 by Joe Kaiser

There's no scenario your office deems fair where I or any other investor has made a profit having transacted with someone in foreclosure.

Dear Rob,

For the last few days I’ve posted comments from you and the folks at your office, AAG David Huey and former AAG Cheryl Kringle.

Those comments, as you may have noticed, all carry a similar theme.

It’s the overriding premise you cannot shake. . .

“Every homeowner a victim, every investor a scam artist.”

In the proverbial nutshell, that’s the problem.

Unfair is a Given

There’s no escaping it, and it’s impossible to deny.

Your office cannot imagine a circumstance where an investor purchases a property from someone in foreclosure and makes a profit that is NOT unfair.

And if that investor is able to figure out a way to allow the owner to stay, your office cannot imagine a circumstance where the investor profits and the “rescued” homeowner is NOT taken advantage of.

We’re merely . . .

. . . schemers preying on homeowners— Attorney General Robert M. McKenna

Admit it.

Investing in foreclosure real estate, in the view of you and your office, is a scam. And because of it, any profit is too much profit, and any acquired interest is too much interest so acquired.

No negotiations Allowed

And if I attempt to negotiate with someone in foreclosure?

“Unfair and deceptive!” is all your office knows because any negotiation “tactics,” when dealing with someone in foreclosure, can only be “schemes” that demonstrate what scam artists we foreclosure investors truly are.

Admit it.

There’s no scenario your office deems fair where I or any other investor has made a profit having transacted with someone in foreclosure.

Scam Biased

Since you decided, going in, that I’m automatically a scam artist because I deal with people in foreclosure, everything you think, do and say in this case is tainted with a palpable scam bias.

That fact, in and of itself, makes your office entirely incapable of any degree of objectivity. As we’ve all seen, everything I do is, by default, a scam.

And so when evidence is presented to you that demonstrates the extraordinary service I’ve provided, it’s rejected as unimportant, inapplicable or insignificant, never to be mentioned again.

Instead, we hear things like . . .

. . . does not provide a valuable service to Washington property owners— former AAG Cheryl D. Kringle

And, anything that can be contorted to make it seem as if I’m being unfair is seized upon and made into something I never intended.

It clouds your judgment and takes you down paths no reasonable person would go. It’s how I could do 300 deals without a single complaint and be sued for tens of millions of dollars from your office.

And it’s what, ultimately, will be your abject downfall.

Say what you want

You can say whatever you want about me, Rob. You can call me a “foreclosure rescue scam artist” and “fraudster,” and all that other stuff.

But what you can’t say, at least not truthfully, is that anyone I promised to save from foreclosure didn’t get saved.

Yes, I understand your office is a little weak in the “what is and what isn’t a foreclosure rescue” department, but that’s no excuse for the things you’ve done.

Despicable Acts

Your office maintains I made promises to people to save them from losing their homes, caused them to lose their homes by not doing what I promised, and then attempted to steal their profits from the resulting foreclosure sale.

That is one horrific accusation, Rob, and something that in a million years I’d never do and certainly, have never done. Yet Huey can actually put that down in writing and allege it to be a standard business practice of mine.

And that is contemptible.

How can he do that?

How can such a despicable act be alleged when nothing of the sort took place?

Simple . . .

. . . if you’re looking to make your fortune in real estate, you have to find new ways to exploit people — AAG David W. Huey

When you believe, as you all do, “every homeowner a victim, every investor a scam artist,” everything is a scam.

And when you believe that, the facts tend to no longer matter so much, the truth gets streched to a point where it’s no longer recognizable, and no one from your office loses a moment’s sleep over a little white lie or two.

That you could all be so wrong and so utterly unconcerned about the truth that it doesn’t bother you a bit is nothing short of breathtaking.

The truth coming out of your office?

Clearly, not something you consider much of a problem.

In the arena,

Joe Kaiser

One Response to: “Figured Out the Problem”

  1. Jack Stivers responds:
    Posted: September 23rd, 2007 at 9:36 am

    In my state (Ky), three lawyers who won a huge settlement for several hundred clients injured by a diet drug decided to skim an extra $42 million as an unearned bonus. Those guys are now sitting in jail waiting for the trial in January. (One had to be hauled back from his Fla. ocean-front mansion.)

    My point is, if I think like Rob, I must conclude that ALL lawyers are lying, stealing bastards. If some are doing, they all must be doing it. Right Rob?


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