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Securitisation – The great mortgage swindle

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Banks don’t hold your mortgage deed, the banks have sold the mortgage contracts to Special Purpose Vehicles [hidden owners] and it is the SPVs alone, that have the contractual power to determine the borrowers interest rates. These fake lenders, the banks, refuse to provide the original deed of mortgage when required because they don’t hold it, it is held by the SPV

Schwab is merely the front man for a financial cartel of Too Big To Fail (TBTF) banks who are owned by a Bolshevik-Zionist clique, of which the Rothschild Family are particularly prominent.

“Securitisation is the method by which the World Government is attempting to steal your assets.

For the last 2 weeks, across a series of 4 articles and in a Rogue Cast, I have detailed the how and why of Klaus Schwab’s notorious pronouncement that “You vill own nothing and be happy.” It is, of course, a fact that Schwab is merely the front man for a financial cartel of Too Big To Fail (TBTF) banks who are owned by a Bolshevik-Zionist clique, of which the Rothschild Family are particularly prominent.

The aim is to take it all, which is why they falsely lay claim to any and all securities like mortgages, derivatives, bonds, debentures etc.

The Carmel Butler report to the Treasury on the burgeoning practice of securitisation warned about this shit-storm back in February, 2009.

The original PDF download of the report at the foot of this post, which includes direct quotations from Carmel’s memorandum on securitisation.

This Memorandum can be used as evidence in a possession claim when the fake lender is refusing to provide the original deed of mortgage.

Memorandum from Carmel Butler


“Let us be clear that the reason for today’s injection is the lack of openness and honesty by the banks on the amount of bad debts that they have on their books”

1.  The banks have stated their case. They say: the banking crisis ensued from bad borrowers to bad debts to toxic assets to taxpayer support. The banks with their powerful lobby, powerful public relations and easy access to the media have framed the public debate. Consumers on the other hand do not have such powerful infrastructure to effectively rebut the bankers’ defamatory accusations. This written evidence challenges the bankers’ version and endeavours to dispel the bankers’ myths. The chain of events is rooted in lenders’ abuse of unfettered power to impose unsustainable interest and charges on consumers combined with their determination to avoid contributing to the public purse.

2.  The evidence contained in this memorandum is focused on two fundamental issues. Firstly, the consumer issues that arise in the context of Special Purpose Vehicles (“SPVs”) that are incorporated as securitisation companies who issued the infamous “toxic-assets”; and secondly, the taxpayer heist at the hand of the SPV securitisations companies. The evidence will illuminate the hitherto hidden truth that the tax payer is supporting the profits of foreign owned companies incorporated in tax havens and their private investors.


3.  I am British Citizen resident in the UK and a qualified lawyer admitted to practice in New York, U.S.A. I have an LLB Laws from the London School of Economics and a JD (Juris Doctor) from Columbia University, New York. I practiced securities law at Sidley Austin LLP New York office from September 2006 to December 2007. Whilst at Sidley Austin I worked on various Structured Finance transactions such as mortgage securitisations, CDOs and various derivatives. I am also a consumer of a mortgage product that has been securitised. Consequently, as both an ex-practitioner of securitisations and a consumer subjected to a securitisation, the intention is to focus on consumer issues that arise from mortgage securitisations, its central causal role in the banking crisis and its detrimental effect on the economy and public purse.


4.  Six key submissions are evidenced in this memorandum:

—  Passing on the Interest Rate Cuts (see paras. 5 to 13). Banks do not pass on the interest rate cuts to borrowers because they do not have that power. That power is vested in the SPV securitisation companies.

—  Openness and Honesty (see paras. 14 to 37). The Government has saved banks from the allegedly bad debts on their books. But banks are unable to say the extent of the bad debt problem. This is because, in truth, there are no bad debts of any significance. Two sleights-of-hand are discussed under the headings “the legal ruse” and “the auditor ruse”. Enlightenment of the combined effect of these manoeuvres explains how the allegedly bad debts appear on the bankers books.

—  The FSA Regulatory Role (paras. 38 to 43). The Practitioners Panel have called for rigorous enforcement of the FSA’s MCOB rules. Consumers would concur with this principle.

—  The Fallacy of Financial Advice (see paras. 44 to 52). The source of this issue is the mortgage originators’ failure to disclose material facts on the products sold to consumers. The lenders’ concealments render independent financial advice a nullity and an academic exercise.

—  The Rule of Law—Repossession or Dispossession? (paras. 53 to 78). The Financial Services Practitioner Panel calls for the faithful application of the rule of law with respect to the performance of contractual obligations. There is no difficulty in concurrence with this principle. Accordingly, the Treasury Committee are invited to consider the SPV securitisation companies performance of its contractual obligations and the effect of their abrogation from such obligations on the functioning of the mortgage market.

—  The Perfect Storm (paras. 79 to 88). The cause of the banking crisis is widely mooted as the abrupt closure of the wholesale money markets in August 2007 but the public debate on why the market seized is conspicuously absent. It is submitted that new tax laws were the catalyst instilling fear which caused the flight.

The money-men fled from securitisation companies on the real prospect of their being called upon to contribute to the Treasury. The liquidity had to be filled. The tax-paying public was rallied to fill the gap and to suffer the economic fall-out. Paragraphs 83 to 86 recommends: a potentially effective solution in which the Government can revive the housing market and economy without the need for the banker’s acquiescence to the hitherto unheeded pleas for the bankers to commence lending.

—  Conclusion (paras. 89 to 91). Confusion through concealment creates complexity. Transparency is the antidote. Once illuminate, securitisation is simple. Follow the asset and follow the cash which reveals that the supreme beneficiaries of the crisis are the banks, the SPVs and their investors.

—  Recommendations: The Committee is invited to consider the recommendations at paragraphs: 37, 43, 52, 79 and especially the recommendation at paragraphs. 85 to 88.


5.  The Committee has rightly been concerned to elicit a reason for banks failure to pass on the Bank of England interest rate cuts to borrowers and yet, do pass on the interest rate cuts to the savers[106]. The answer to the question is simple. The banks have passed the interest rate cuts to the savers because the banks have the power to set the interest rate for the savers. Conversely, the banks do not have the power to pass the interest rate cuts to the borrower.

6.  This is because, the banks have sold the mortgage contracts to the SPVs and it is the SPVs alone, that have the contractual power to determine the borrowers interest rates. Consequently, it is the SPVs that decide whether or not to pass on the interest rate cuts. It is the SPVs that have decided not to pass on the interest rate cuts.

7.  This fact is evidenced by the various and respective Prospectuses that the SPVs file at the UK Listing Authority. In general, the bank that originates the loans will make a True Sale[107] of the mortgages to the SPV which means the contractual power to set the borrower’s interest rate is vested in the SPV.

8.  Following the bank’s True Sale of the mortgages, the bank’s contractual relationship with the borrower is extinguished. The SPV, as assignee, becomes the party that is in privity of contract with the borrower. However, neither the bank nor the SPV inform the borrower of the SPV’s ownership of the mortgage contract.[108]

The SPV will remain concealed. The borrower is unlikely to discover the SPV’s ownership of their mortgage contract because, following the sale to the SPV, the bank and the SPV enter into a contract wherein, the bank agrees to administrate the mortgages on behalf of the SPV and in return, the SPV remunerates the bank for its administrative services.

Consequently, whilst the bank has extinguished all its right and title to the consumer’s mortgage contract, the bank’s connection to the consumer’s mortgage is through its administration agreement with the SPV only. Following these legal manoeuvres: (i) the consumer and the SPV are in privity of contract under the mortgages; (ii) the bank and the SPV are in privity of contract through their administration agreement; and (iii) the world will remain ignorant of these events because, the bank continues to service the loans as if nothing has happened.

9.  Therefore, the bank’s only interest in the loans following its True Sale of the mortgages is that of a mere administrator and servicer of the loans. It is the SPV that is the bank’s client from whom the bank earns its servicing fees and from whom it receives its instructions. Consequently, the bank’s loyalty is to SPV client only. The power to set the borrowers interest rates is a contractual power contained in the mortgage contract:a fortiori when the contract is sold to the SPV, the contractual power to set the borrowers interest rates is vested in the SPV and not the bank. Therein is the reason why the banks have not passed-on the interest rates cuts. It is simply because: they cannot. They must, in accordance with their administration agreement with the SPV, implement the interest rate policy of their client, the SPV.

10.  Evidence of these submissions is best demonstrated by example. In the case of Northern Rock, the SPV has given Northern Rock the authority to set the interest rates. However, Northern Rock has undertaken to set the interest rate at a level that not only covers Northern Rock’s administration costs, it is contractually obliged to set the rate at a level sufficient to support the entirety of all the administration costs, expenses and profits of each of the numerous entities involved in the securitisation structure[109]. This means that Northern Rock must set the interest rate at a level that will ensure the SPV suffers no revenue shortfall. In the event that Northern Rock fails to set the rate at a level sufficient to satisfy the SPVs required revenue, then the mortgage trustee may “notify the administrator that the standard variable rate and the other discretionary rates or margins for the mortgage loans should be increased the administrator will take all steps which are necessary|to effect such increases in those rates or margins.” [110] Consequently, Northern Rock may only exercise the interest rate pursuant to the SPV’s authority to do so under the terms of its administration agreement, and in any event must set the rate at levels to the satisfaction of its SPV client. In other words, Northern Rock does not have the autonomous power to set the rates independent of its SPV client. Accordingly, it is the SPV that controls the interest rate setting power.

11.  Whilst Northern Rock has been used as the example, the Treasury Committee is reminded that this circumstance is not unique to Northern Rock. It is standard to most SPVs. In conclusion, it is recommended that the Committee encompass within its inquiry consideration of the role of the SPV in the banking crisis and the relationship between the banks and the SPVs.

12.  Finally, if the Government is determined that the interest rate cuts are passed on to the borrowers, it must ask the SPVs.

13.  In conclusion, this means that the correct answer to the Committee’s question No. 170[111]: “.  .  .  Are the banks just pocketing a few bob for themselves here?”: the full and correct answer is—No, it is the SPVs that are pocketing a few bob for themselves.


14.  There are no bad debts on the banks books. And if there is any bad debt, the amount is de minimis. A primary purpose of a securitisation is: to remove the credit risk from the bank’s books. The bank, under a `true sale’ will sell all its rights and title in the mortgages to the SPV and the SPV will in return pay the bank cash for the mortgage assets. This plain truth has remained elusive because under the terms of the true sale contract, the bank and the SPVs have unlawfully agreed to keep the transaction concealed from the borrower and, from H.M. Land Registry. Thus giving the false appearance to the world that the banks still own the mortgages.”

Read the full Memorandum: CARMEL BUTLER-House of Commons – Treasury – Written Evidence




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