This is the simple Administrative Technology that people can use to help find a remedy for many of their financial issues. It has shown to be a powerful and superior method to produce a solid Administrative Record that can possibly be used as admissible evidence in court to help obtain and enforce a civil court judgment against anyone laying claim to your property.
Here below, is a brief outline of the steps that are normally required for the Administrative Procedure (notary presentment process). The focus is primarily to obtain an admissible evidence package, and show that you have exhausted all of your administrative remedies against an alleged creditor that is making a claim on your property or money.
How this works, is an initial set of documents (Proof of Claim, etc.) are sent to the lender, servicer, investment trust, debt collector, or any other entity making a claim against you. These documents request verified responses to questions specific to the issue that is alleged to give standing to the entity that is making a claim to your property.
If no response is received, a second set of documents (Notice of Fault) are sent out that give them an opportunity to cure their fault.
If no response is received, a third set of documents (Notice of Default) are sent out in which they are consenting to administrative judgment.
If no response is received, a fourth set of documents consisting of an attachment of the first three sets, a request for response.
If no response is received, a Affidavit/Certificate of Non-Response is issued by the Notary.
At this point you have a complete verified record that shows you have exhausted all of your administrative remedies.
Typically, the entities rarely respond at all to the request. What you are doing is building a verified record over time that will show that the entities laying claim to your property completely ignored your request, and thus acquiesce through their silence, agreeing to the terms and conditions and stipulations stated in the letters that were sent out to them.
Having this verified record in itself may constitute an administrative judgment. But it does not mean that you can immediately go out and begin publicly recording rescission's, reconveyances, or any other instrument altering the title to the property, without having a complete understanding of the process and its ramifications. It may (ideally) be enforced by obtaining a court ordered Declaratory Judgment in your favor (you will need to file a complaint).
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