72 Hours

Did you know that a Warrant of Possession expires in 72 hours?
I have to thank David for passing that choice piece of info on to me. He was in court watching proceedings where someone had re-entered their home after eviction. The magistrate informed the solicitor for the bank that they needed a new warrant.
Apparently the solicitor for the bank was a bit pushy and upset the magistrate, who said point blank “The Warrant only lasts for 72 hours! So you need a new one!”
So, as we spent this past year fighting corruption in the banks and the courts we knew we could face eviction at some point along the way.
We also knew, thanks to David, that after 72 hours we could re-claim our home.
We were evicted on the afternoon of Tuesday 21 September 2010 and a security guard was put out front of our home.
On Friday afternoon 24 September we visited the home, about 74 hours after our eviction took place, and the security guards, who had been there for three days, were gone!
We then made plans for changing the locks, reclaiming the home and moving our belongings back in.
As we reclaimed the home on Tuesday 28 September the Victoria Police arrived, being told that someone was breaking into the home. Susan had an hour and a half ordeal of holding the local police at bay. They trespassed all over our property and shouted at Susan that she had to get out of the house because she was doing something wrong.
She told them, through the closed windows, that the warrant had expired and had no force. The police continued to lie to her that she had to leave the home.
When my sons arrived and the local police sergeant investigated it was discovered that there was no valid warrant and we were not doing anything wrong.
The police left, without apologizing to Susan. We will probably charge them with trespass and other offences, but that can wait for another day.
The solicitor for the bank was pretty antsy (that means they were not happy) and wrote a very threatening letter to us. She said that we did not have the bank’s permission to repossess our home and the bank was now going to get a new warrant.
I wrote to the solicitor thanking her for her admissions – that the original warrant was a spent force and that WE now had possession.
Both of those facts prove that a Warrant of “Possession” does not give “possession” but is simply an EVICTION order so the Sheriff can serve the bank by getting you out of your own home.
No wonder the instruction from that senator in the USA is to “stay in your own home” – since walking away only gives the banks what they don’t deserve.
Have I mentioned that Aussie banks lie to you?
There are a string of lies built around home loans and mortgages. The BIG LIE is being exposed in the USA and we now know that the banks don’t have the rights to the contracts any more. They sell these off to investors and never tell you.
If they told you what was really going on you’d sue them for fraud.
Well, we started challenging the web of lies from the banks back in Oct 2009 and we’ve had a fascinating journey ever since.
We discovered that the banks have the courts in their pockets and that associate justices of the Victorian Supreme Court reject our rights and do what the banks tell them.
That might be fine for some, but if I don’t challenge this criminal behaviour – Fraud, Perverting the Course of Justice, Treason against the Crown, Trespass on the Person, Theft, Deception, Breach of Trust, and plenty more – then I am cursing my 13 grandchildren with a very unhappy future.
If I can rein in this evil they will have every reason to bless my memory in generations to come.
What about you?
Are you part of the problem or part of the answer?
I keep meeting people who are keen to take the side of the banks – even though those people don’t have a clue what is REALLY going on.
Just today Susan had a rather direct talk with a Christian leader who refused to accept that the banks could do anything wrong.
That’s being part of the problem.
Oh well, I only have to do what I have to do. I don’t get judged for the sins of others, just my own irresponsibility (thankfully – coz there’s plenty enough of that!).
Get yourself some education. Google “banking fraud” and see what you come up with.

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