This woman,

Not sure if this is real name,

need to be...

Watch out.

There's no company website.

There's a lady inside company call "Darling".

I believe they could have many company names, if we sue one, the other one opens.

No matter what you told her what kind of loan you want, triple make sure, they still trick you with those documents.

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scam/ fraud

Innovative Mortgage Group Inc

Innovation distinguishes between a leader and a follower.

Jenny Kung

Loan Officer

2100 Saturn ST #202

Monterey Park, CA 91755

Phone : (323) 725-8619

Fax : (323) 725-3088

e-mai : jenny.kung @yahoo.com

voice mail : (818) 353-7958

http://mrnumber.com/1-323-725-3088

http://mrnumber.com/1-323-725-7958

 

For FBI agent, I will give you the victim's list if need our assist.

http://www.superpages.com/bp/Monterey-Park-CA/Innovative-Mortgage-Group-INC-L0141113023.htm

Innovative Mortgage Group INC

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2100 Saturn St, Ste 202, Monterey Park, CA 91755
(323) 725-8615
 

These scams hit us right where we live.

From foreclosure frauds to subprime shenanigans, mortgage fraud is a growing crime threat that is hurting homeowners, businesses, and the national economy. We have developed new ways to detect and combat mortgage fraud, including collecting and analyzing data to spot emerging trends and patterns. And we are using the full array of investigative techniques to find and stop criminals before the fact, rather than after the damage has been done.

Mortgage Fraud Scam
'Dream Homes' Turns into Nightmare

04/27/09

The company had all the trappings of success—its top officials lived lavish lifestyles, kept a fleet of chauffeur-driven cars, and donated generously to charities. And it used slick marketing to sell its “Dream Homes Program,” which promised to pay homeowners’ mortgages in return for an up-front fee that would be invested in profitable business ventures.

But the dream turned into a $70 million nightmare for more than a thousand investors—among the latest victims of mortgage fraud.

 
FBI Executive Assistant Director Thomas J. Harrington of our Criminal, Cyber, Response,
and Services Branch (right) and Assistant Attorney General Lanny A. Breuer
of the Department of Justice's Criminal Division.


According to federal grand jury indictments unsealed today, the five people behind Metro Dream Homes and the bogus mortgage payment program were actually running an elaborate deception—one eventually unraveled through the cooperative efforts of federal and state law enforcement agencies.

“The effects of this wide-ranging mortgage fraud scheme are particularly disturbing against the backdrop of today’s economic environment,” said Thomas J. Harrington, Executive Assistant Director of our Criminal, Cyber, Response, and Services Branch.

Here’s how the scam worked:

  • Between 2005 and 2007, victims were persuaded into investing at least $50,000 with Metro Dream Homes, either by refinancing their existing homes or buying new homes at inflated prices.
  • Investors were told not to worry about high mortgages because Metro Dream Homes would pay their future monthly payments and pay off their mortgages within five to seven years using returns on the homeowner’s original investment. Then the homeowner and Metro Dream Homes would own an equal interest in the home.
  • Victims were told that their $50,000—not including an administrative fee of up to $5,000—would be used to fund investments in automated teller machines, flat-screen TV displays that carried commercial advertisements, and Touch-N-Buy electronic kiosks that sold telephone calling cards and other items.
  • To make the scam seem more legitimate, the company marketed its program through live presentations at posh hotels in Washington, D.C.; Baltimore; and even Beverly Hills, California.


In the end, it was a classic Ponzi scheme: the proceeds from later investors went to pay the mortgages of earlier investors. The ATMs, flat-screen TVs, and electronic kiosks never generated any meaningful revenue, federal prosecutors contend.

And the bulk of the money? It lined the defendants’ pockets—with $200,000-a-year salaries, luxury cars, and travel to major sporting events like the 2007 Super Bowl.

By the time law enforcement shut down the company, homeowners had already invested about $70 million. When Metro Dream Homes stopped making the mortgage payments, the homeowners were left holding the bag. The defendants, meanwhile, are facing long prison terms for multiple counts of fraud, conspiracy to commit money laundering, and other charges.

At a press conference today at the Department of Justice to announce the indictments, Harrington said that to combat the recent “exponential rise in mortgage fraud investigations,” the FBI has increased the number of agents who investigate mortgage fraud from 120 in 2007 to more 250 today. We participate in 18 mortgage fraud task forces and 47 working groups across the country.

“One of the best tools the FBI has in its arsenal for combating mortgage fraud,” he said, “is its long-standing partnerships with other federal, state, and local law enforcement.”

If you have been the victim of a mortgage fraud scheme or have information about one, call your local FBI office or submit a tip electronically.

Resources:
"Dream Home" press release
- First defendant pleads guilty

- Mortgage fraud webpage

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  • Please remove the business card
  • Please remove the business card that's posted. The person has not worked for the company since 2007. She is not responsible for any "scam" or "fraudulant" loans that you are accussing her of. Please contact the company directly or the bank that is responsible for your loan to address the matter. Thank you.
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  • The information is invalid
  • The business card above is invalid. This is defamation of character. Please remove the personal information immediately.
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  • Remove business card immediately!
  • Please REMOVE the business card above immediately! The information is no longer valid. The person you are falsely accusing is by no means a part of any wrongdoing within the loan industry.