ILNews

Court grants transfer in foreclosure case

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The Indiana Supreme Court will consider a mortgage foreclosure case involving whether one of the parties was entitled to a foreclosure decree for equitable real estate liens on an Indianapolis property.

During a conference Thursday, justices took up the case of Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., et al. v. Brett Gibson, No. 49S02-0910-CV-442, which the Indiana Court of Appeals had ruled on in an April 28, 2009, opinion.

In that decision, the appellate court affirmed the trial court's determination that Thomas and Elizabeth Neu weren't entitled to a decree of foreclosure pursuant to their equitable subrogation lien. The lower court also denied their claims for interest and attorneys fees, under the terms of the prior mortgage, and affirmed that the Neus are entitled to proceed with a sheriff's sale.

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  1. Frankly, it is tragic that you are even considering going to an expensive, unaccredited "law school." It is extremely difficult to get a job with a degree from a real school. If you are going to make the investment of time, money, and tears into law school, it should not be to a place that won't actually enable you to practice law when you graduate.

  2. As a lawyer who grew up in Fort Wayne (but went to a real law school), it is not that hard to find a mentor in the legal community without your school's assistance. One does not need to pay tens of thousands of dollars to go to an unaccredited legal diploma mill to get a mentor. Having a mentor means precisely nothing if you cannot get a job upon graduation, and considering that the legal job market is utterly terrible, these students from Indiana Tech are going to be adrift after graduation.

  3. 700,000 to 800,000 Americans are arrested for marijuana possession each year in the US. Do we need a new justice center if we decriminalize marijuana by having the City Council enact a $100 fine for marijuana possession and have the money go towards road repair?

  4. I am sorry to hear this.

  5. I tried a case in Judge Barker's court many years ago and I recall it vividly as a highlight of my career. I don't get in federal court very often but found myself back there again last Summer. We had both aged a bit but I must say she was just as I had remembered her. Authoritative, organized and yes, human ...with a good sense of humor. I also appreciated that even though we were dealing with difficult criminal cases, she treated my clients with dignity and understanding. My clients certainly respected her. Thanks for this nice article. Congratulations to Judge Barker for reaching another milestone in a remarkable career.

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