The California Court of Appeal, Fourth Appellate District, recently held that a trial court erred in ruling that several borrowers' claims were precluded by a prior unlawful detainer judgment entered against them following the foreclosure sale of their home.
Posts published by “Daniel Miller”
Daniel Miller is an associate in the Chicago office of Maurice Wutscher LLP, practicing in the firm’s Consumer Credit Litigation and Commercial Litigation groups. Daniel has substantial experience as a litigation attorney representing clients in both individual and class action cases involving the FDCPA, TCPA, FCRA, TILA, RESPA, Illinois Consumer Fraud Act, and various other federal and state statutes. He also has experience in representing corporate clients in commercial transactions and executive compensation agreements. Daniel earned his Juris Doctor from the University of Illinois College of Law, and his Bachelor of Arts in History from Durham University in the United Kingdom. He is admitted to practice law in Illinois and the U.S. District Courts for the Northern District of Illinois and the Southern District of Illinois.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit recently reversed a trial court's decision to remand a removed action to state court under the local-controversy exception to the federal Class Action Fairness Act of 2005 (CAFA).
The California Court of Appeals for the Fifth Appellate District recently reversed a trial court's ruling under the California Code of Civil Procedure section 473 to set aside a default and a judgment quieting title against a mortgagee that had foreclosed and acquired title to the subject property.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit recently affirmed a trial court's ruling to stay federal court proceedings brought by a litigious borrower, noting their practical identity to a pending state contested foreclosure action involving the same parties.
The Appellate Court of Illinois, Second District, recently affirmed a trial court's rulings (1) granting summary judgment in favor of the mortgagee, (2) approving a judicial sale, and (3) denying the borrower's motion to reconsider.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit recently reversed a trial court's decision and remanded for entry of an order striking the plaintiff's class action allegations and compelling arbitration.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit recently affirmed a trial court’s denial of a motion to compel arbitration in a putative class action lawsuit under the federal Telephone Consumer Protection Act.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit recently affirmed a trial court’s ruling that, under Florida law, a policy exclusion that barred coverage for claims arising out of an invasion of privacy also unambiguously excluded coverage for claims alleging violations of the federal Telephone Consumer Protection Act, when the complaint specifically mentioned invasions of privacy.
The Court of Appeal of the State of California, Fourth Appellate District, recently reversed in part and affirmed in part a trial court’s judgment sustaining the defendant loan servicer's and loan owner's demurrer (motion to dismiss) based on res judicata.
The Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court recently affirmed a trial court’s judgment dismissing a relator’s claims alleging that the defendants, certain financial institutions, collectively engaged in and conspired to engage in fraud, holding that the suit was subject to the public disclosure bar of the Massachusetts False Claims Act.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit recently held that a borrower had Article III standing to sue in federal court for statutory damages from a mortgagee for its alleged violations of New York’s mortgage satisfaction recording statutes.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit recently concluded that summary judgment was improper on a group of relators' False Claims Act claim because genuine issues of material fact remained as to whether a lender’s alleged false certifications were material.