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2014-07-22T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Bryan Bly?

Bryan Bly

Vice President

Citibank

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Citibank

701 East 60Th Street, North

Sioux Falls, South Dakota 57117

United States

Company Description

Citibank is the world's biggest provider of private banking, and specializes in offering custom solutions from all areas of finance. ... more

Find other employees at this company (20,480)

Background Information

Employment History

Vice President

Option One Mortgage Corporation

Web References (19 Total References)


Robo Signers | FORECLOSURE FRAUD 911

foreclosurefraud911.com [cached]

Suspect signatures on the paperwork include 290 signed by Bryan Bly and 155 by Crystal Moore.

...
Bly testified in a July 2010 foreclosure case in Florida that he signed up to 5,000 mortgage assignments per day at the loan-servicing company. Although he is an employee of Nationwide, he signed the documents as a "vice president" of Option One Mortgage, Deutsche Bank, CitiBank and other institutions. (Case # 2009-CA-1920, Circuit Court of the Fourth Judicial District, Clay County, FL) In his deposition, Bly said Nationwide multiplied his output by electronically stamping his signature on additional mortgage assignments that Bly said he never saw. He testified, too, that all the documents then were falsely notarized. Nationwide's notaries were given stacks of the already-signed documents, he said, and attested falsely that Bly had signed the legal papers in front of them. Bly said he didn't verify the information in the papers he signed, and that he didn't understand key words and expressions in them. On thousands of documents, a California or North Carolina address is listed directly under Bly's name to help conceal his true employer. In a Texas case involving an Assignment signed by Bryan Bly, a Texas Court denied an Application for Order for Foreclosure on January 25, 2010, after the homeowner responded to the application with allegations of fraud based in part on the conduct of Bly. See,In re Order for Foreclosure Concerning Geoffrey Wilner, Cause No. 96-239885-09, District Court for Tarrant County, Texas, 96thJudicial District. Susan Taylor Martin, St. Petersburg Times Correspondent, wrote an article about Bly and Nationwide Title on June 20, 2010 and on May 3, 2009.
...
Bly has used the following job titles:
Vice President, American General Home Equity, Inc.;
Vice President, CitiBank, FSB by CitiMortgage, Inc., f/k/a Citicorp Mortgage, Inc., Its Attorney in Fact.See video deposition at of Brian Bly at stopforeclosurefraud.com/2010/11/07/video-deposition-of-nationwide-title-clearing-bryan-bly/


Depositions | Foreclosure Factor

foreclosurefactor.com [cached]

Bryan Bly with Deutsche Bank National Trust Company


‘Robo-signing’ foreclosures haven’t gone away | The Damico / Land Group REAL ESTATE BLOG Best Place For Central Maryland Real Estate News, Information & To Search Homes For Sale

www.damicoland.com [cached]

Among them is Bryan Bly, an employee of Nationwide Title Clearing of Palm Harbor, Florida.

Bly testified in a July 2010 foreclosure case in Florida that he signed up to 5,000 mortgage assignments per day at the loan-servicing company. Although he is an employee of Nationwide, he signed the documents as a "vice president" of Option One Mortgage, Deutsche Bank, CitiBank and other institutions.
In his deposition, Bly said Nationwide multiplied his output by electronically stamping his signature on additional mortgage assignments that Bly said he never saw. He testified, too, that all the documents then were falsely notarized. Nationwide's notaries were given stacks of the already-signed documents, he said, and attested falsely that Bly had signed the legal papers in front of them. Bly said he didn't verify the information in the papers he signed, and that he didn't understand key words and expressions in them.
Despite these disclosures, a Reuters search of county clerk records in Florida, New York and Massachusetts shows that Bly continued to sign thousands of mortgage assignments this year.
A Nationwide spokeswoman said there is nothing illegal about signing large numbers of mortgage assignments. After Reuters inquired about Bly, however, she later said that because of recent questions raised about him by Nationwide customers, Bly has been moved to a job at the firm that doesn't involve signing documents.
R. Christopher Rodems, a lawyer for Bly, said there is nothing improper about signing large numbers of mortgage assignments.


Among them is Bryan Bly, an ...

www.reuters.com [cached]

Among them is Bryan Bly, an employee of Nationwide Title Clearing of Palm Harbor, Florida.

Bly testified in a July 2010 foreclosure case in Florida that he signed up to 5,000 mortgage assignments per day at the loan-servicing company. Although he is an employee of Nationwide, he signed the documents as a "vice president" of Option One Mortgage, Deutsche Bank, CitiBank and other institutions. (Case # 2009-CA-1920, Circuit Court of the Fourth Judicial District, Clay County, FL)
In his deposition, Bly said Nationwide multiplied his output by electronically stamping his signature on additional mortgage assignments that Bly said he never saw. He testified, too, that all the documents then were falsely notarized. Nationwide's notaries were given stacks of the already-signed documents, he said, and attested falsely that Bly had signed the legal papers in front of them. Bly said he didn't verify the information in the papers he signed, and that he didn't understand key words and expressions in them.
Despite these disclosures, a Reuters search of county clerk records in Florida, New York and Massachusetts shows that Bly continued to sign thousands of mortgage assignments this year.
A Nationwide spokeswoman said there is nothing illegal about signing large numbers of mortgage assignments. After Reuters inquired about Bly, however, she later said that because of recent questions raised about him by Nationwide customers, Bly has been moved to a job at the firm that doesn't involve signing documents.
R. Christopher Rodems, a lawyer for Bly, said there is nothing improper about signing large numbers of mortgage assignments.


Among them is Bryan Bly, an ...

damicoland.com [cached]

Among them is Bryan Bly, an employee of Nationwide Title Clearing of Palm Harbor, Florida.

Bly testified in a July 2010 foreclosure case in Florida that he signed up to 5,000 mortgage assignments per day at the loan-servicing company. Although he is an employee of Nationwide, he signed the documents as a "vice president" of Option One Mortgage, Deutsche Bank, CitiBank and other institutions.
In his deposition, Bly said Nationwide multiplied his output by electronically stamping his signature on additional mortgage assignments that Bly said he never saw. He testified, too, that all the documents then were falsely notarized. Nationwide's notaries were given stacks of the already-signed documents, he said, and attested falsely that Bly had signed the legal papers in front of them. Bly said he didn't verify the information in the papers he signed, and that he didn't understand key words and expressions in them.
Despite these disclosures, a Reuters search of county clerk records in Florida, New York and Massachusetts shows that Bly continued to sign thousands of mortgage assignments this year.
A Nationwide spokeswoman said there is nothing illegal about signing large numbers of mortgage assignments. After Reuters inquired about Bly, however, she later said that because of recent questions raised about him by Nationwide customers, Bly has been moved to a job at the firm that doesn't involve signing documents.
R. Christopher Rodems, a lawyer for Bly, said there is nothing improper about signing large numbers of mortgage assignments.

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