Dave Lewis Ashland Oregon

Hyatt Lake Oregon Murder of Dave Lewis

SENTENCING DAY APPROACHES. TICK TOCK

 

Those who showed no decency or courtesy to others. Those who showed no soul, as they ruined lives. Those who had arrogance, hubris, money to pay dream-teams of lawyers:

 

Now will be sentenced. No law abiding. No lack of selfish greed.

 What the good Priest said:   They deserve life sentences:

" We will pray for sick-souls, once behind bars and in cages, where they so rightfully belong."

 

They should not be walking around free.

American Greed Material.

 Hope they take the show:

 U.S. v. Michael Marr, et al.

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso, Victor Marr

Hearing
Date and Time
Location

Trial (jury selection) [Defendant: Victor Marr]

August 14, 2017
8:30 a.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Sentencing hearing [Defendants: Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso]

September 13, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Status hearing

September 21, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case

 

 

 

 

MICHAEL MARR continued...to TANG in Prison soon

 

 

There should be a limit to how much your landlord can increase your rent," Packnett said in his living room a few weeks ago.

There is in fact a limit to rent increases in Oakland, but it only applies to apartment buildings built before 1983. Marr's company is appealing the rent-board decision on the grounds that the units in question were constructed in 2003, which would allow an increase of any amount. Packnett and Martin feel like they're going lose on appeal.

Marr's attorney for Community Realty, Timothy Larsen, didn't dispute that Marr is asking for big rent increases. But Larsen said the increases are legal, and that Marr's company bought the building with unnamed investors who assumed the rents being paid by the existing tenants were much higher.

"My clients are not the sole owners and have other investors involved, decisions are not being made solely by my clients," Larsen wrote in an email.

Ironically, Packnett actually helped build the house he lives in. And Martin lived on the property in an older cottage that was demolished to make way for the new three-unit building. Their previous landlord hired Packnett as part of the construction crew in 2003.

The two men think that Marr's company is passing along the costs of upgrading the other two units on the property to them, even though they gain no benefit from that work. And they suspect something else also: Martin said it seems like Marr might be squeezing his rental properties for cash, in order to pay his legal bills to fight the federal government's bid rigging case. The two are now trying to figure out how Marr's legal problems with the feds might relate to their situation.

In Martin's petition to the rent board, arguing against the $1,000 rent increase, Packnett wrote that he's working to find out whether his apartment is a part of the federal investigation. "If so, I think no decisions should be made until this case with Marr is over," he wrote.

"I think Oakland rent control should check into this incident."

Bedbugs, Mold, Evictions

Maria Naborh also lives in one of Marr's properties, and she alleges that his company has been unresponsive to substandard living conditions.

Naborh, her husband, and their two kids used to reside in an apartment on 98th Avenue. But the family sought more space, so last year they moved into a single-family home owned by Marr near the San Leandro border. They had to sell one of their cars to raise $3,000 for the security deposit and first month's rent of $1,800.

When she first saw the little house, she knew it would take a lot of work to make it habitable. But when they finally moved in, Naborh said there was mold in the carpets, no refrigerator, cracked and dirty floors, missing cabinets, and rat feces in the kitchen and living room.

But the biggest problem resulted from two used sofas and the soiled carpet, which was left in the house when her family moved in. After a few weeks in their new home, she and her husband began itching at night and feeling little pains in their arms.

They soon discovered that the house had become infested with bedbugs.

Naborh insisted that the pests were lodged in the furniture and carpet. She threw away clothing, cleaned the house incessantly, but the insects kept coming back.

She explained how, for more than eight months, they complained to one of Marr's employees about the insects, but that Community Realty did not take care of the problem.

Marr's attorney Larsen said the bed bugs were likely the tenant's fault. "Obviously no landlord is going to bring bed bugs into their unit. It's usually the case that they are brought in by the tenants themselves, or they had a friend or neighbor come by, or it's not a detached unit, and someone down the hall or upstairs did it," he explained.

Larsen said in cases of bed bugs and other pests, Marr has always worked fast to resolve issues.

"My clients have a contract with Applied Pest Management to treat any pest complaints received from tenants," Larsen wrote in an email. "Numerous reports and work orders can show they are extremely proactive and aggressive when it comes to treating pest control issues in our units." Larsen also said that the Naborh's hadn't contacted Community Realty about the bed bugs until a year after they moved into the house.

Alameda County Superior Court records show that Marr and his company have been sued four times by other tenants, who have alleged similar problems with his buildings.

One of the cases involved a building owned by Marr on 96th Avenue, where tenants alleged leaky ceilings, wet sub-flooring, mold, gas leaks, rodents, bed bugs, a broken security gate, and numerous other problems. Oakland Building Department records confirm that the building has been the subject of multiple complaints. For example, on September 14 of last year, building inspectors flagged the property for "blight" because of "insufficient garbage bins," causing trash to pile up in common areas.

Denielle Allen is another one of Marr's tenants who thinks authorities should pay more attention to how he runs his rental properties. She's a working mom with two boys, and moved from Alameda into an East Oakland duplex owned by Marr in 2012. She said her problems with Marr began in the fall of 2013, when she tried to get a broken window and plumbing problems fixed. "It was like pulling teeth to get things done," Allen said about the window, which leaked water into her children's bedroom.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

MARR & THE HAND OF JUSTICE THAT REACHES

 

 Maybe if we just ignore the truth & don't answer & deny it will all go away...or not...

 

 

 

 

 

-

After three months of no response from Community Realty, Allen said she called Oakland's building department and had inspectors come out. The inspectors cited Marr's company for the code violations, according to city records. Afterward, Community Realty fixed the window.

Attorney Larsen argued that his client is a good landlord who provides affordable rental housing for Oakland residents, and that Marr's company tries its best to address every issue reported by tenants.

"I know he's never denied anyone a repair," Larsen said in response to allegations.

-

 

 FLAT OUT LIES. ATTORNEYS WHO SPEW FLAT OUT LIES. ON BEHALF OF EVIL.

 

Allen said Community Realty responded to the window incident by filing an eviction lawsuit against her. It alleged that she hadn't paid her rent. Allen said she obtained a copy of her rental payment and showed it to Community Realty, and they subsequently withdrew the eviction lawsuit.

But then they filed another, she said.

She says there has been a pattern of her rental payments going "missing" in Community Realty's offices. This forced her to check court records on a weekly basis, to make sure her landlord wasn't filing new eviction lawsuits against her — which she would only have five days to respond to or risk being thrown out of her home.

She suspects her landlord wants her to move out. "I'm paying $1,440, but I'm sure they could get $2,300 in the current market," Allen said. "But it's rent controlled."

"As you know, there's two sides to every story," was Larsen's response to Allen's case.

According to Larsen, "Allen had a long history of paying rent late." Larsen said she never provided proof that her rent payments were lost by Community Realty.

This past December, Allen sat in the back of a downtown Oakland federal courtroom and watched as U.S. Justice Department prosecutors squared off against Marr's attorneys in a preliminary hearing. Allen listened attentively as the attorneys argued about how soon Marr's trial should commence, and how both sides will use a custom database to organize millions of pages of documents, which the feds say proves the bid-rigging conspiracy. After the hearing, Allen and a few organizers with the housing-rights group Alliance of Californians for Community Empowerment stood in the courthouse lobby, not far from where Marr and his attorneys huddled. She told the ACCE organizers that she thinks the City of Oakland, or another authority, should take a close look at how Marr is managing his rental properties.

In October of last year, Allen also wrote Schaaf and Parker requesting that the city look into the conditions of Marr's rental properties and take action if warranted. "I have been greeted with multiple eviction proceedings in retaliation for asking for repairs," Allen wrote.

"Please stop ignoring the problem and passing responsibility around."

Alex Katz, a spokesman for Parker, wrote in an email that the city has met with some of Marr's tenants about allegations of substandard living conditions and other problems. "We are looking into the complaints," Katz wrote.

Conspiracy or friendly joint-business venture?

The issue of whether or not Marr is a good or a bad landlord could be a moot point by the end of the year: The fate of his real-estate empire depends on the outcome of the federal government's antitrust case against him.

He has been charged with one count of bid-rigging, which carries a sentence of up to ten years in prison and a fine of $1 million. He's also been charged with six counts of mail fraud. Each charge carries 20 more years and another million-dollar fine.

But Martha Boersch, Marr's attorney in the federal lawsuit, called the government's case weak.

"He's innocent, and so are the other defendants," Boersch said, referring to Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso and Victor Marr, three of Marr's business associates who are standing trial alongside him. "They were simply doing what people have done in America for hundreds of years: buying property and sometimes reselling it. There was no bid-rigging at these markets."

In a motion filed with the federal court in March, Boersch argued that FBI investigators may have found evidence that Marr and others made joint bids and cooperated in other ways at foreclosure auctions. But prosecutors have incorrectly characterized this as "rigging" the auction to suppress competition. By teaming up, she contends that Marr and others actually made the foreclosure auctions more competitive.

"[J]oint bidding can be pro-competitive by allowing individual bidders to pool their resources, efforts, knowledge, or appetite for risk, to make acquisitions together that they could not or would not make independently," wrote Boersch, and several other attorneys, in a court motion. "If anything, their 'secondary auctions' performed like an efficiency-enhancing buying collective that actually encouraged competition."

According to Boersch, the real-estate auctions during the foreclosure crisis were "completely dominated" by Wall Street. "The banks controlled every aspect of the foreclosure auctions in Alameda and Contra Costa counties," she explained to the court. The banks set the minimum-bid prices, but declined to offer bidders like Marr any relevant information regarding the physical condition of properties, whether they were occupied by former owners or tenants, or other crucial factors that would affect the price.

 -

 

 -

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

MARR & HIS FAMILY. DON'T FORGET THE AID&BET

 

 " AND , in addition to selling the foreclosed homes, the banks were also buyers in this market, meaning that Marr's competition included not just other scrappy investors like himself, but also the very banks that held all the information about the real estate up for grabs, she said. "The banks in effect were both the exclusive supplier of foreclosed properties and the defendants' largest, most powerful, and most successful direct competitor," Boersch wrote to the court.

U.S. attorney Albert Sambat fired back against this argument, however, in an opposition brief submitted to the federal court last month. According to Sambat, the characterization of the banks as "power buyers that withheld information in order to gain advantage at the auctions" is misleading. The banks were only buyers of foreclosed real estate at the auctions in the event that bidders such as Marr didn't purchase the property.

As to whether Marr was jointly bidding with others to acquire properties that he could not acquire on his own, Sambat wrote that there is no evidence he pooled his resources to acquire shares in individual properties up for sale along with other bidders, as the term joint-bidding would imply. Instead, he had a prior agreement to "refrain from bidding against one another for selected properties and instead designated which conspirator would win the public auction."

Mark Abueg, a spokesman for the Department of Justice, said he couldn't provide any more information about the government's case against Marr because it is still pending. But DOJ records show that 56 people have already been charged and pleaded guilty to bid-rigging at foreclosure auctions in Northern California.

Marr's tenants aren't waiting around for his trial date later this summer. Last month, several of Marr's tenants and a dozen supporters gathered in the parking lot of the Farmer Joe's supermarket in Oakland's Dimond District. They circled around tenant Martin, who explained what was about to happen.

"What we're gonna do is, a few of us will walk in advance of the group and go into the office, and I'll ask for the head manager, and we'll give him our demands," Martin said.

Everyone nodded in agreement. He then read the group's demands off a sheet of paper.

They included an immediate rent freeze for all of Marr's properties, pending the conclusion and final verdict of the federal indictment; a commitment to selling his properties to the Oakland Land Trust, a nonprofit property manager that provides permanently affordable housing; and immediate resolution of five specific complaints regarding rent increases, mold, and bed bugs.

"Everyone ready?" Martin asked. The group nodded in unison and started marching up the street toward the office of Community Realty.

Martin and two organizers with ACCE walked ahead of the group and knocked on the door. A man answered, peering out cautiously, his eyes darting past Martin toward the sidewalk where he could see a few of the protesters. He came outside and listened as Martin told him about the big rent increase he was facing and the other complaints. He finished by reading the tenants' demands, and then handed over a letter addressed to Marr, accusing him of exploiting the foreclosure crisis and mistreating tenants.

The man, who identified himself as the manager of the office, took the letter and said he'd pass it off to Marr, along with the tenants' request for an in-person meeting.

After a few minutes, the protesters walked back down Fruitvale Avenue and debriefed. "They accepted the letter," Martin told the group. "We should know soon what's going on."

Just a few days later, tenant Naborh said a pest exterminator showed up at her home to try to take care of the bugs and rodents. But she said most of the livability issues around her home still haven't been resolved.

And, as of last week, Martin and Packnett said they were still facing rent increases. They sat in Packnett's living room on a recent weekday evening mulling their options. Give up? Move away?

"Investigate," Packnett said. "That's what the authorities need to do."

"We're going stand up and fight it," Martin said."

- -

 - -

 How much for this #creepy #critters. How much for greed. 

  -

 - Who are these sickophant men ?

And their unholy alliance of  greed.

 

 

 The " we can do whatever we want boys are done."  Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso and Victor Marr.

 

Martha Boersch,  shame on you. "He's innocent, and so are the other defendants," Boersch said. Defend ya to your last dollar.

 -

 

- Keep shoveling. Just like Client Number 9. Spitzer case. 

-

 

 -

-

 Enjoy jail. You brought this upon you.

Enjoy the prison TANG in Styrofoam cups.

 

 

You are the peg upon which your family's honor hangs.

Disgraced. 

 -

-

 

 How much for Dave's? Burned to the ground. Body & All. Greed

 

AMERICAN GREED & WHO KILLED MARR'S WIFE ?

 

 

clic Activists outside of Marr's Oakland office last year.
  • Activists outside of Marr's Oakland office last year.


" Former tennis pro-turned real estate investor Douglas Ditmer testified in federal court today that one of the East Bay's biggest landlords, Michael Marr, was a key player in a massive scheme to rig foreclosure auctions between 2008 and 2011.

Marr's company, Community Realty, currently owns about 280 houses and small apartment buildings in Alameda County, according to public records. About 90 percent of these homes are located in Oakland.

Many were obtained at foreclosure auctions.

See also: Trial Begins for East Bay Landlord Accused of Rigging Foreclosure Auctions

Ditmer admitted to participating in a conspiracy involving numerous investors who suppressed bidding on foreclosed homes at public auctions. The investors would later divvy the properties up at private auctions and pay each other kickbacks.

Although Ditmer already pleaded guilty, he is cooperating with the government in hopes of obtaining a more lenient sentence.

On the stand, Ditmer said Marr and his employees were frequently at the auctions, held on the steps of the Rene C. Davidson Courthouse in Oakland and the courthouse in Martinez, and that they participated in the bid rigging.

"There was a group of us that would cease to bid at the public auction, deliberately," Ditmer explained. "Then we would hold our own separate auction, called a round, and we divided the profits from these secondary auctions among ourselves."

By simply nodding his head at another bidder, Ditmer claimed he could drop out of a public auction for a specific property with the agreement to bid on it later in a private round.

The government contends that by agreeing to not bid against each other and cutting short the public auction, the investors could reduce the final price tags on properties. This cheated banks and taxpayers, as well as people who were participating in the foreclosure auctions but weren't in on the conspiracy.

Ditmer said approximately ten properties would be auctioned on an average day at each courthouse. As many as four could end up being diverted to the private rounds. This happened day after day, five days a week, for several years on end.

The government showed aerial pictures of the courthouses to the jurors and asked Ditmer to describe where the rounds would take place. Ditmer said the conspirators would conduct the rounds in locations just far enough away to maintain secrecy. In Oakland, one popular spot was the bus shelter on 12th and Fallon. Another spot was the grassy area across 13th Street.

"You could conceal yourself a little bit," he said about these locations.

But later, when the FBI began investigating the auctions, listening devices were placed in the bus shelter, and agents staked the area out in vehicles to secretly film Ditmer, Marr and others. Undercover FBI agents wearing wires also posed as bidders to gather evidence.

One of them, FBI Special Agent David Lewis, also testified today. Lewis told the jury he participated in 50 auctions in Alameda County and was able to participate in three of the illegal rounds.

When asked by a prosecutor to name some of the major players in the conspiracy to stop bidding at the public auctions and organize the private rounds, Ditmer identified Marr.

"He was one of the people out there involved in it," Ditmer said. He also identified Gregory Casorso and Javier Sanchez, two of Marr's close business associates as men who helped organized the bid rigging.

Casorso and Sanchez are on trial along with Marr.

After some auctions, investors would go to Marr's Fruitvale Avenue offices in Oakland's Dimond District, to "settled up," meaning to determine how much money the winning bidder owed those who helped suppress bids, testified Ditmer. He told the jurors he paid Marr in some cases, and took payoffs from Marr in exchange for his participation in the bid rigging scheme.

Cash was the preferred means of making a payoff because, according to Ditmer, it was "untraceable," and payoffs were typically in the range of several thousands dollars.

In 2011 Ditmer was approached by two FBI agents who were part of an extensive investigation into the bid rigging conspiracies that were being organized by networks of investors at various foreclosure auctions throughout Northern California. He told the court he initially "was in a state of panic" and began destroying incriminating evidence, including bid sheets that named the participants of the private rounds. But after talking to an attorney, Ditmer held onto the evidence and eventually turned it over to federal prosecutors who are now using it to prosecute Marr and others.

In court today, prosecutors showed numerous bid sheets to jurors and had Ditmer identify the people who took part in the rounds.

According to one of the bid sheets, about a dozen investors agreed at the public auction to not bid on a foreclosed Shaw Street home in deep East Oakland. Later at the private round for the house, Marr's asssociate Casorso outbid Ditmer, who was only willing to pay an extra $18,400 for the property.

Another bid sheet for a house on Lake Chabot Road in Castro Valley included the initials "MM." Ditmer said this was Marr, and that her personally took part in the illegal round.

The trial of Marr, Casorso, and Sanchez is on its fourth day. Check back for updates on the trial in the comings weeks. "

 

  - -

 - -

 

 Mike Marr  and TV show material: American Greed

 

Gregory Casorso 

 Javier Sanchez

  -

 

 Ego. Arrogance. Hubris. Enjoy Tang in Jail.

 

CASORSO  JAIL SENTENCE  JAVIER SANCHEZ TOO

 Their dream team of lawyers is NOT keeping them from JAIL

 

 Two Real Estate Investors Sentenced For Rigging Bids at Northern California Public Foreclosure Auctions

 

Department of Justice
Office of Public Affairs

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Thursday, November 30, 2017

Two Real Estate Investors Sentenced For

Rigging Bids at Northern California

 

Public Foreclosure Auctions

Two real estate investors were sentenced yesterday for their role in a conspiracy to rig bids at public foreclosure auctions in Northern California, the Department of Justice announced. 

Gregory Casorso and Javier Sanchez were charged on Nov. 19, 2014, in an indictment returned by a federal grand jury in the Northern District of California.  Casorso and Sanchez were convicted after trial on June 2, 2017, of conspiring to rig bids at foreclosure auctions in Alameda County, California.  Sanchez was also convicted of bid rigging in Contra Costa County, California.  Yesterday, Casorso was sentenced to serve 18 months in prison.  In addition to his term of imprisonment, Casorso was ordered to pay a criminal fine of $20,000.  Sanchez was sentenced to serve 21 months in prison.  Sanchez was also ordered to pay a criminal fine of $88,140.

“The Division remains committed to seeking appropriate sentences, including prison terms and criminal fines, for individuals—like the real estate investors sentenced yesterday—who have been convicted of antitrust crimes that thwart free market competition,” said Assistant Attorney General Makan Delrahim of the Department of Justice Antitrust Division.  “We offer our thanks to our law enforcement partners at the FBI for their valuable work on this investigation.”

The evidence at trial showed that Casorso and Sanchez conspired with others to rig bids for hundreds of properties sold at foreclosure auctions.  The conspirators designated the winning bidders to obtain selected properties at the public auctions and negotiated payoffs among themselves in return for not competing with one another.  They subsequently conducted private auctions among themselves at or near the courthouse steps where the public auctions were held, awarding the properties to the conspirators who submitted the highest bids in those private auctions.

When properties are sold at public auctions, the proceeds are used to pay off the mortgage and other debt attached to the property, with the remaining proceeds paid to the homeowner. "

The sentence is a result of an ongoing investigation into bid rigging at public real estate foreclosure auctions in California’s San Francisco, San Mateo, Alameda, and Contra Costa counties, which is being conducted by the Antitrust Division’s San Francisco Office and the FBI’s San Francisco Office. Anyone with information concerning bid rigging or fraud related to public real estate foreclosure auctions should contact the Antitrust Division’s San Francisco Office at 415-934-5300 or call the FBI tip line at 415-553-7400. "

  - -

 

 - --

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

MICHAEL MARR ET.AL>< More Real Real Rip Offs

 Recognize anyone?

Now the TAX PAYERS pay for Victor Marr's defense !

" Because he has no money" Not in America anyway?

 

What about all of Daddy's BILLIONS in ill-gotten-gains money?

 

And about those 2 corrupt  Marr daughters?

 U.S. v. Michael Marr, et al.

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso, Victor Marr

Hearing
Date and Time
Location

Trial (jury selection) [Defendant: Victor Marr]

August 14, 2017
8:30 a.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

 

 

Upcoming Public Hearings in Pending Cases

On this page:

Overview

Under the law, victims of Federal crimes such as antitrust violations are entitled to certain rights. These rights include the right to reasonable, accurate, and timely notice of any public court proceeding involving the crime; the right not to be excluded from any such public court proceeding unless the court determines that testimony by the victim would be materially altered if the victim heard other testimony at the proceeding; and the right to be reasonably heard at any public proceeding in the district court involving release, plea, sentencing, or any parole proceeding.

This page lists named defendants (and products or industries involved) in pending cases prosecuted by the Antitrust Division for which public court proceedings are scheduled and for which the court has approved victim notification through this webpage.

Note: Hearing dates and times are subject to last-minute change. Although every effort has been made to provide current information, before attending a hearing you may wish to phone the court directly to confirm.

Hearings by Product or Service

Art dealers e-commerce

Electrolytic capacitors

Foreign currency exchange (FX)

Hardware manufacturing

Heir location services

Motor vehicle gasoline engine and engine parts manufacturing

Packaged seafood

Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing Details

Hearings are listed in alphabetical order by defendant name.


U.S. v. Gary Anderson

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Richard A. Blake, Jr.

Product or service: Heir location services

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing August 15, 2017
9:00 a.m. Central
Everett McKinley Dirksen Bldg.
United States Courthouse
Courtroom 1419
Judge John J. Tharp, Jr.
219 S. Dearborn Street
Chicago, IL
(312) 435-5573

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Brandenburger & Davis, et al.

Product or service: Heir location services

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing August 16, 2017
1:30 p.m. Central
Everett McKinley Dirksen
U.S. Courthouse
Room 2103
Judge Matthew F. Kennelly
219 S. Dearborn Street
Chicago, IL
(312) 435-5618

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Bumble Bee Foods, LLC

Product or service: Packaged Seafood

Hearing
Date and Time
Location

Initial appearance

August 2, 2017
9:30 a.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Courthouse
Courtroom E, 15th Floor
Magistrate Judge Elizabeth D. Laporte
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-3694

Change of plea hearing

August 2, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 5, 17th Floor
Judge Edward M. Chen
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-3694

Sentencing hearing

August 2, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 5, 17th Floor
Judge Edward M. Chen
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-3694

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Walter Scott Cameron

Product or service: Packaged seafood

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing October 4, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 5, 17th Floor
Judge Edward M. Chen
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
415-522-2034

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Patrick Campion

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Kuo Hsuan "Chuck" Chang

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Gilbert Chung

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Christopher Cummins

Product or service: Foreign currency exchange (FX)

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing November 3, 2017
10:00 a.m. Eastern
Thurgood Marshall United States Courthouse
Courtroom 1305
Honorable Paul A. Engelmayer
40 Foley Square
New York, NY
(212) 805-0268

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. James Doherty

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. ELNA Co., Ltd.

Product or service: Electrolytic capacitors

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Trial November 6, 2017
9:00 a.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 11, 19th Floor
Honorable James Donato
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2066

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Alvin Florida, Jr., et al.

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: Alvin Florida, Jr., Robert Alhashash Rasheed, John Lee Berry, III , a/k/a “JB”, Refugio Diaz , a/k/a “Cuco”, Stephan Alexander Florida

Hearing
Date and Time
Location

Sentencing hearing [Defendant: Alvin Florida, Jr.]

July 26, 2017
10:30 a.m. Pacific

Philip Burton Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 11, 19th Floor
Honorable James Donato
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(415) 522-2066

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Lydia Fong

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Thomas Franciose

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing September 27, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Florence Fung

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. John Michael Galloway, et al.

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: John Michael Galloway, Nicholas Diaz, Glenn Guillory, Thomas Joyce

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing [Defendant: Glenn Guillory] September 6, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Irma Galvez

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing July 12, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Leslie Gee

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing August 16, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Joseph J. Giraudo

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: Joseph J. Giraudo, Raymond A. Grinsell, Kevin B. Cullinane, James F. Appendrodt, Abraham S. Farag

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Motion hearing August 2, 2017
2:00 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Charles Gonzales

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing August 16, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Keith Goodman

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Stephen L. Hodge

Product or service: Packaged seafood

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing March 28, 2018
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 5, 17th Floor
Honarable Edward M. Chen
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2034

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Holy Stone Holdings Co., Ltd.

Product or service: Electrolytic capacitors

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing and change of plea hearing July 14, 2017
10:30 a.m. Pacific
Philip J. Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 11, 19th Floor
Honorable James Donato
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2066

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Stan Kahan

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing August 30, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Jason Katz

Product or service: Foreign currency exchange (FX)

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing July 6, 2017
3:00 p.m. Eastern
Thurgood Marshall United States Courthouse
Courtroom 618
Honorable Katherine P. Failla
40 Foley Square
New York, NY
(212) 805-0290

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Kemp & Associates, Inc. and Daniel J. Mannix

Product or service: Heir location services

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Trial July 3, 2017
8:30 a.m. Mountain

District of Utah
U.S. District Court
Judge David Sam
Courtroom 8.300
351 S. West Temple
Salt Lake City, UT
(801) 524-6422

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Troy Kent

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Philip Burton Federal Building
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Eric Larsen

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing August 30, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Thomas Legault

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing September 20, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Wayne Lippman

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Sentencing hearing October 11, 2017
2:30 p.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Craig Lipton

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Hearing
Date and Time
Location
Status hearing September 19, 2017
1:30 p.m. Pacific
Courtroom 6, 17th Floor
Judge Charles R. Breyer
450 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA
(415) 522-2062

Related page: Documents associated with this case


U.S. v. Michael Marr, et al.

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso, Victor Marr

Hearing
Date and Time
Location

Trial (jury selection) [Defendant: Victor Marr]

August 14, 2017
8:30 a.m. Pacific
Oakland Federal Courthouse
Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor
Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton
1301 Clay St.
Oakland, CA
(510) 637-1296

 

 

 

Real estate foreclosure auctions