On top: A picture from the today's upcoming video from the Tacoma, WA Tea Party Training Day, in which I explain a bit about how Judges like Delaware's Robert B. Young ruin America because of their contempt for the First Amendment. I explain why he's just a nigger on the same Plantation as the rest of us, just as I said in this movie (watch 3:30-6:00), and with more analysis in this prior movie. Next comes the Court of Public Opinion with John Wright and Janet Reiner with Piggybank Blog. If you want to sit down and actually hear about the sort of things I live with in this so-called legal system, you've got it right here. Below is the video with Susan Harmon and Attorney Scott Stafne.
Now then, from Industry lobbyist Holly Chisa, whom I have referenced before when I testified in Olympia.
"There have also been a series of court decisions that have complicated the underlying Deed of Trust Act. The Washington State Supreme Court has not clearly provided direction on issues around the beneficiary declaration, and the issues around owner/holder. The continual rulings have created uncertainty for the foreclosure process, and there needs to be a resolution of the statute by the Legislature to clear up these ambiguities.
Over the next several months, there will be both larger and smaller meetings to draft potential changes to both the Deed of Trust Act (DOTA) and the mediation programs. Additionally, there may be program modifications that won’t require statutory changes. These systemic changes can be done via the Washington Department of Commerce, which manages the mediation programs. One of the more important meetings involves a large session of mediators coming together to look at the Foreclosure Fairness Act and bothmediation and meet and confer. While these programs do not directly impact trustees, their process and timelines – and success in resolving issues between a beneficiary and a homeowner –directly impacts the foreclosure process.
Over the last several months, various parties have researched the effectiveness of the mediation process, and of specific mediators. They’ve found some systemic challenges and improvements that can be made. One of the key elements is working with more successful mediators to learn how they organize their meetings, what pre-mediation prep work they do with both parties, and how they bring resolution to their sessions effectively. These techniques would then ostensibly be used to train other mediators, bringing consistency to the mediation program. There also has been some discussion of whether the Washington Department of Commerce needs rulemaking authority for the mediation program. Rulemaking authority brings some risks, but would allow the Department to bring limited changes to the program without having to open the statutes."