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bears stearns repris par jpm : grosse fraude entre amis sur les préts hypothécaires / stupéfiante réaction de Sarkosy à Davos

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Messagebears stearns repris par jpm : grosse fraude entre amis sur les préts hypothécaires / stupéfiante réaction de Sarkosy à Davos
par marie Mer 26 Jan 2011 - 0:53

hihi .. dommage qu'on parle pas du reste ... la fameuse position gold. silver de BS.. ceci expliquant peut etre cela ?

**************

www.lemetropolecafe.com


E-mails Suggest Bear Stearns Cheated Clients Out of Billions
Jan 25 2011, 1:01 AM ET By Teri Buhl5
Lawsuit alleges the bank took extreme measures to defraud investors, and now JPMorgan may be on the hook




Former Bear Stearns mortgage executives who now run mortgage divisions of Goldman Sachs, Bank of America, and Ally Financial have been accused of cheating and defrauding investors through the mortgage securities they created and sold while at Bear. According to e-mails and internal audits, JPMorgan had known about this fraud since the spring of 2008, but hid it from the public eye through legal maneuvering. Last week a lawsuit filed in 2008 by mortgage insurer Ambac Assurance Corp against Bear Stearns and JPMorgan was unsealed. The lawsuit's supporting e-mails, going back as far as 2005, highlight Bear traders telling their superiors they were selling investors like Ambac a "sack of shit."

<BLOCKQUOTE>They were selling investors like Ambac a "sack of shit."</BLOCKQUOTE>
News of internal whistleblowers coming forward from Bear's mortgage servicing division, EMC, was first reported by The Atlantic in May of last year. Ex-EMC analysts admitted they were sometimes told to falsify loan-level performance data provided to the ratings agencies who blessed Bear's billion-dollar deals. But according to depositions and documents in the Ambac lawsuit, Bear's misdeeds went even deeper. They say senior traders under Tom Marano, who was a Senior Managing Director and Global Head of Mortgages for Bear and is now CEO of Ally's mortgage operations, were pocketing cash that should have gone to securities holders after Bear had already sold them bonds and moved the loans off its books.

Mike Nierenberg, who ran the adjustable-rate mortgage trading desk at Bear and is now the head of mortgages and securitization for Bank of America, was a key player ensuring the defaulting loans Bear was buying would move off their books right after they bought them, with little concern for the firm's due diligence standards. He was joined in this scheme by Jeff Verschleiser, his peer and Senior Managing Director on the mortgage and asset-backed securities trading desk and head of whole loan trading. He is now an executive in Goldman Sachs' mortgage division.

According to the lawsuit, the Bear traders would sell toxic mortgage securities to investors and then sell back the bad loans with early payment defaults to the banks that originated them at a discount. The traders would pocket the refund, and would not pass it on to the mortgage trust, which was where it should have gone to be distributed to the investors who owned the bonds. The Marano-led traders also cut the time allowed for early payment defaults, without telling the bond investors. That way, Bear could quickly securitize defective loans, without leaving enough time for investors to do their own due diligence after the bonds were sold and put-back any bad loans to Bear.

<BLOCKQUOTE>The traders were essentially double-dipping -- getting paid twice on the deal.</BLOCKQUOTE>
The traders were essentially double-dipping -- getting paid twice on the deal. How was this possible? Once the security was sold, they didn't have a legal claim to get cash back from the bad loans -- that claim belonged to bond investors -- but they did so anyway and kept the money. Thus, Bear was cheating the investors they promised to have sold a safe product out of their cash. According to former Bear Stearns and EMC traders and analysts who spoke with The Atlantic, Nierenberg and Verschleiser were the decision-makers for the double dipping scheme, and thus, are named as individual defendants in the suit.

Bear deal manager Nicolas Smith wrote an e-mail on August 11th, 2006 to Keith Lind, a Managing Director on the trading desk, referring to a particular bond, SACO 2006-8, as "SACK OF SHIT [2006-]8" and said, "I hope your [sic] making a lot of money off this trade."

It's this blatant internal awareness inside the Bear mortgage trading division that the Ambac suits says led Bear to implement an across-the-board strategy to disregard its contractual promises and conceal the defective loans. By JPMorgan taking over Bear, it became the successor of interest in Bear Stearns. As the lawsuit lays out, JPMorgan is responsible for the flagrant accounting fraud started by Bear designed to avoid, and has continued to avoid, recognition of vast off-balance sheet exposure relating to its contractual repurchase agreements. This allowed executives to reap tens of millions of dollars in compensation from a bank that wouldn't have been able to buy Bear without tax payer assistance.

80% of Loans Went Bad Almost Immediately

In 2007, when Ambac started to realize something was very wrong with its high-rated bonds, it demanded Bear provide loan-level detail and reviewed 695 non-performing loans in its portfolio. Ambac's audit concluded that 80 percent of the loans showed an early payment default. This meant they should have never have been packed in the bonds Bear sold and were required to be repurchased. Bear refused, and of course had already been pocketing buyback money for itself from the originators. Bear also never told investors that its auditor Price Waterhouse and Coopers submitted an internal review in August 2006 that this repurchase process was not in-line with its due diligence standards and not typical for the industry. By January 2007, a Bear internal audit also reported the firm had collected $1.7 billion in repurchase claims -- a 227% increase over the previous year. Yet Marano's group of traders continued their double-dip payment scheme and kept selling the toxic loans with full awareness of the poor quality of the due diligence.

Jeffrey Verschleiser even said in an e-mail that he knew this was an issue. He wrote to his peer Mike Nierenberg in March 2006, "[we] are wasting way too much money on Bad Due Diligence." Yet a year later nothing had changed. In March 2007, Verschleiser wrote to Nierenberg again about the same due diligence firm, "[w]e are just burning money hiring them."

Then in November 2007, Verschleiser wrote to his risk committee that he knew insurers for mortgage securities were going to have big financial problems. He suggested they multiply by ten times the short bet he'd just made against stocks like Ambac. These e-mails show Verschleiser's trading desk bragging to firm leadership that he made $55 million off shorting insurers' stock in just three weeks.

Eventually, as Ambac kept demanding a repurchase of the bad loans, Bear acknowledged in late 2007 it would have to buy some back. The lawsuit lists over $600 million in claims with $1.2 billion in damages from the soured mortgage securities it invested in and insured against. But according to the lawsuit, in the spring of 2008, JPMorgan dismissed an outside audit review of the loans' need to be repurchased and once again refused to pay Ambac. The suit asserts JPMorgan knew a repurchase would result in a huge accounting liability that would put their balance sheet in serious trouble at that time.

<BLOCKQUOTE>The [put-back] issue is "not that material" for JPMorgan. -CEO Jamie Dimon </BLOCKQUOTE>

Last week, JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon said it will take years to get through mortgage litigation risk the bank inherited and had set aside around
$9 billion for litigation-related risk. Yet in the bank's January earnings call, Dimon suggested that the bank may not have to buy back any soured mortgages from private investors and said that the issue is "not that material" for JPMorgan. Still, Ambac recently won a court order in December to add accounting fraud against JPMorgan to its suit, which can double or triple lawsuit awards. So it's hard to tell whether America's largest bank is prepared to pay for the sins of Bear. JPMorgan did fight tooth and nail for the Ambac suit not to be made public, however, because the firm argued it could damage the reputations of senior bank executives currently working in the industry. Individuals named as defendants included: Jimmy Cayne, Alan "ACE" Greenberg, Warren Spector, Alan Schwartz, Thomas Marano, Jeffrey Mayer, Mary Haggerty, Baron Silverstein, Jeffrey Verschleiser, and Michael Nierenberg.

Ambac's lawsuit is led by Eric Haas of Patterson Belknap Webb & Tyler LLP. Depositions show internal Bear executives saying Nierenberg and Verschleiser were responsible for deciding how much risk to take when acquiring loans and for aspects of the securitization process. They reported up to Marano. Testimony shows Marano would have known about the decisions his head traders were making. When asked about these accusations, Nierenberg's, Marano's, and Verschleiser's current employers had no comment. The defendants' lawyers at Greenberg Traurig LLP failed to respond to calls for comment.

A public hearing is currently scheduled to be held by the New York State assembly regarding whether legal action should be brought against banks for misleading insurers about mortgage related securities. If approved, the New York Attorney General will likely be asked to bring criminal fraud charges against these banks. Now we must wait and see if JPMorgan will settle or go to trial -- or if the bank tries to claw back tens of millions of dollars in pay from the former Bear executives.



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Dernière édition par marie le Ven 28 Jan 2011 - 11:00, édité 2 fois

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MessageRe: bears stearns repris par jpm : grosse fraude entre amis sur les préts hypothécaires / stupéfiante réaction de Sarkosy à Davos
par marie Ven 28 Jan 2011 - 10:57

trés stupéfiant coup de gueule de Sarkosy, pris à partie lors du sommet de Davos, par Jamie Dimon, le patron de JPM..

c'est d'autant plus surprenant ( de la part de notre président ) que nombres de rumeurs feraient état de discours récents au G8, de notre président .. faisant part de son intention de donner un coup de main au cartel de l'or ( dont le jamie Dimon en question est le "boss" en titre ! ).. d'où le raid en cours !

bref ..

Jovanovic en parle longuement

http://www.jovanovic.com/blog.htm

et c'est repris également sur zero hedge

http://www.zerohedge.com/article/sarkozy-goes-postal-jamie-dimon-says-bankers-made-world-madhouse


alors, à quoi joue t'ils ces 2 là ... si la rumeur sur le coup de main promis par Sarkozy est réelle... du cinéma pour les gogos?
au gentil et au méchant???




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Dernière édition par marie le Ven 28 Jan 2011 - 11:44, édité 2 fois

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MessageRe: bears stearns repris par jpm : grosse fraude entre amis sur les préts hypothécaires / stupéfiante réaction de Sarkosy à Davos
par Invité Ven 28 Jan 2011 - 11:26

marie a écrit:
alors, à quoi joue t'ils ces 2 là ... si la rumeur sur le coup de main promis par Sarkozy est réelle... du cinéma pour les gogos?
au gentil et au méchant???


Oui Marie, Sarko est un spécialiste du genre. Et apparemment Jova n'y a vu que du feu...Il faut dire qu'à force de citer les articles de ZH comme des fragments des Evangiles révélés au peuple émerveillé, il aura pu égarer un peu de son sens critique. Parce que ZH ne connaît pas son Sarko aussi bien que nous...

On peut penser à cet esclandre avec un certain directeur de Libé actuellement sur le départ qu'il avait houspillé en conf' de presse alors qu'en coulisses ils s'entendaient comme larrons en foire et se passaient des infos...Avec des opposants pareils, Sarko pouvait être tranquille pour dix quinquennats (mais si ! après la prochaine révision constitutionnelle).

Sarko est aussi un habitué des tuyaux bidons confiés en off à des journalistes ou à des conseillers et destinés à être relayés notamment dans le Canard pour faire croire aux gens qu'il est de bonne foi, qu'il est une pauvre victime innocente d'un monde de loups ou encore qu'il débarque et découvre tout à l'instant. On pourrait songer à l'affaire Clearstream notamment...


Dernière édition par pascalbrutal le Ven 28 Jan 2011 - 15:38, édité 1 fois

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MessageRe: bears stearns repris par jpm : grosse fraude entre amis sur les préts hypothécaires / stupéfiante réaction de Sarkosy à Davos
par marie Ven 28 Jan 2011 - 11:47

+1, Pascal


je vois que t'es aussi "tordu" que moi,
mais comme le dit un slogon publicitaire connu .. c'est parcequ'il le vaut bien !!
et ton exemple sur l'affaire clearstream, notamment, est tout à fait relevant

je ne résiste pas à rappeler que c'est également à Sarkozy, que l'on doit la brillante initiative française de basarder notre or .. puisque entre 2004 (où il était ministre des finances ) et 2009 .. pas moins de 616 t ont été basardées


http://www.hardinvestor.net/t10592-sarkozy-a-coute-plus-de-45-milliards-a-la-france-en-vendant-notre-or


décidément.. ça sent le cinéma à plein nez, cette altercation avec Jamie Dimon.. celui là même a qui il a si bien rendu service !!

et ça, c'est bien un fait ... qui rend, amah, la rumeur sur ses déclarations au G8, tout à fait plausible !



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