Legal League 100: Professionalism Brings Success

first_img September 20, 2017 1,740 Views Members of the Legal League 100 joined together Wednesday for the Fall Servicer Summit at the Five Star Conference and Expo. Five Star President and CEO Ed Delgado commenced the meeting by discussing the many successes Legal League has accomplished in its decade-long existence, which Delgado attributes to professionalism.“You provide of a vital service to your clients—one that should be taken seriously,” said Delgado. “The process of foreclosure is one that should be taken seriously at all times—with respect for all parties.”The Legal League 100 is celebrating a decade of representing financial-services law firms and over 120 members. Delgado credited the success of the membership in part to the Legal League 100 Advisory Council. Following Delgado, Legal League 100 Advisory Council Chairman Neil Sherman took over moderating the day.The roundtables within the Legal League 100 Summit included the best practices for foreclosure and bankruptcy, developing compliance practices, and ethics concerns in financial services. Following the roundtables was a supersession on cultivating partnerships, vetting vendors, and audits.Speakers included representatives from Bank of America, Bayview Loan Servicing, BSI Financial, Caliber Home Loans, Carrington Holdings, Citimortgage, The Collingwood Group, the CFPB, Fannie Mae, Fay Servicing, Fidelity Bank Freedom Mortgage, Nationstar Mortgage, Ocwen, PennyMac, Roundpoint, Rushmore, S&P, Selene Finance, Statebridge, Summit, US Bank, Wells Fargo, and more.”We were very happy to see we had a full room and lively conversation with servicers as well as attorneys,” said Caren Castle, Senior Mortgage Servicing Attorney at The Wolf Firm. “We talked a lot about the current state of regulation in our industry and a fair amount of time on the challenges we’re all going to be facing in light of the hurricanes both in Florida and Texas—how important communication is going to be between the regulators, servicers, and lawyers.”The Legal League 100 Servicer Summit was sponsored by ALAW,, Firm Solutions, Oversite, Provest, RCO Legal, Robertson Anschutz & Schneid, RES.NET, iMailTracking, Stern & Eisenberg, and Westcor. Subscribe in Events, Featured, Foreclosure, Headlines, Loss Mitigation, News Share Save Home / Events / Legal League 100: Professionalism Brings Success Tagged with: 2017 Five Star Conference and Expo Legal League 100 Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Legal League 100: Professionalism Brings Success The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Previous: Veros Introduces UCD-compliant Solution Next: Elevating Business in the REO Landscapecenter_img The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Related Articles Brianna Gilpin, Online Editor for MReport and DS News, is a graduate of Texas A&M University where she received her B.A. in Telecommunication Media Studies. Gilpin previously worked at Hearst Media, one of the nation’s leading diversified media and information services companies. To contact Gilpin, email [email protected] Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago  Print This Post Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago 2017 Five Star Conference and Expo Legal League 100 2017-09-20 Brianna Gilpin Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily About Author: Brianna Gilpinlast_img read more

It’s as if Harvard had a Poconos campus

first_imgMost sophomores, juniors, and seniors were not permitted to live on Harvard’s de-densified campus this fall. But some found another way to be together, deciding to live and study with their blocking groups or with friends with common interests for part or all of the semester in less-populated parts of the country. The Gazette spoke to a few of the groups.,New HampshireClaire Hotchkin, Gabby Schultz, Arianna Romero, Meaghan Townsend, and Gabrielle Fernandopulle would spend weekends hiking the mountains of New Hampshire during a typical, on-campus semester. So when the five seniors decided to live together as an off-campus pod for their remote fall semester, they knew the Granite State would be the perfect choice. They rented a farmhouse at the southern edge of the White Mountains only two hours from campus, 30 minutes from the grocery store, and five minutes from a lake where they kayak during study breaks.“This space has really helped us get away from the stress of the outside world and allow us to focus on what is important,” said Fernandopulle. “Most seniors are in the depths of their theses, thinking about postgrad plans, or reflecting on what College has meant to them. It’s been so great to do this reflection here, in a safe, isolated space that is so close to many outdoor activities that we enjoy.”Each day, the group splits up into a few of the house’s rooms, which they have affectionately labeled “d-halls,” [or dining halls] to attend classes and virtual extracurriculars and complete schoolwork. Townsend said that being remote has allowed them to have extra time to explore local hikes, go for daily walks, chop wood for nighttime fires, and have Korean cooking nights.“Harvard is really wonderful in that it gives students a wide network of friends from all over the world. Yet, from this experience, I’ve started to really appreciate the depth of friendship that can unfold when you get to spend extended time with the same set of people,” she said.Apple picking, baking, and hiking are shared interests among the Vermont members, Liv Weinstein (clockwise from top left), Ella Necheles, Amanda Powers, Courtney Delong, Marie Konopacki, and Molly Peterson.VermontThe six friends didn’t know at first where they would take their fall courses, on campus or remotely. But the members of the group, juniors and seniors all, were determined to spend one of their final Harvard semesters with each other.“When everyone’s summer activities and jobs were wrapping up, we were all looking for what was next. And we all really missed each other. We decided to spend this time together, especially since it is our last year at Harvard,” said Amanda Powers ’21.Using an extensive spreadsheet, with potential locations ranging from Florida to Colorado, the group decided on a cabin in Vermont, right next to Stratton Mountain. There they have been taking fall courses, working remote jobs, and participating in extracurriculars. Marie Konopacki ’21 said that though it can be difficult to find the perfect academic space when they all have meetings or classes at the same times, the semester has largely been going smoothly.“Because we can do classes together in the same space, it almost feels as if we have created our own small campus,” Konopacki said.So far, the group of six has loved apple picking, baking, and hiking. They have started a new routine of watching a TV show together each night, and most recently viewed the entire “Twilight” movie series. On Friday evenings, the group has “family dinner.” On Sundays, they venture to the local farmer’s market.“We are all spending more together than we usually would on campus, because even though we were living together on campus, we were always scattered to the wind, going to different activities and places at any given time,” said Molly Peterson ’21.Together, with Ella Necheles ’21, Liv Weinstein ’21, and Courtney DeLong ’22, the pod has described the experience as rewarding not only because of the proximity to each other and the free time, but also because they are learning practical skills, such as how to grocery shop, cook, clean, and live independently.“It feels like a gentle transition into adulthood,” Peterson said.,UtahBryan Head boasts a population of 83, but this fall that number surged 6 percent with the addition of five sophomores learning remotely.“We tried to avoid bigger cities, COVID hotspots, and looked for a place near fun things to do. It was off-season so we got a good price for it, and it’s near Zion and Great Basin. All are within an hour or two of us,” said Jaxson Hill. “A few in my group are big into hiking, though I was new to it.”Serena Wurmser, Ana Humphrey, and Hill are studying astrophysics and are also in Student Astronomers at Harvard-Radcliffe (STAHR). Hill brought a telescope and is teaching himself astrophotography, which is something he never could have done on campus.“There’s a mountain three miles down the road at 11,000 feet,” he said. “We’ve been stargazing, and the sky is absolutely breathtaking. It’s horizon-to-horizon viewing of the Milky Way. We’ve seen Andromeda galaxy and Swan Nebula.”The friends, including Chris Dolce and Loren Brown, shop every two weeks because the nearest Walmart is 45 minutes away. “We have to make those trips count,” Hill said.Not being able to see other good friends is still hard, but Hill said he tries not to dwell on what’s out of his control.“I’m glad I did this,” he said. “Even if we could have been on campus, there are so many restrictions, and it’s not regular life. I prefer to be out here doing our own things.”,PennsylvaniaThis group of eight seniors saw remote learning as an opportunity to explore a new place that was different from both Harvard’s campus and their respective homes around the country. The group, hailing from Minnesota, Illinois, Florida, Alabama, New Jersey, and Massachusetts, converged in the Pocono Mountains of Pennsylvania. They arrived just before classes started and plan to stay until Thanksgiving.“This location is a great combination of affordability and practicality. It is driving distance to all of the necessary places like the grocery store; there are relatively low levels of local coronavirus cases; and the house itself has access to internet connection that allows us to effectively participate in our classes,” said Alicia Zhang.“The area we are in is really different from where a lot of us come from — it is rural and beautiful, and there is a lake just three or four minutes down the road,” said Joyce Lu. “The environment here is much more relaxed. At Harvard, we might be rushing from class to class, or meeting to meeting. Here, we can take more time to ourselves, and more time to be with each other.”Veronika Melnik said that though the group is taking a variety of different classes, they are able to learn from each other and hold one another accountable for their schoolwork because of their proximity.Jake Lazar, Annika McDermott-Hinman, Chris Sun, Graham Macklin, and Davis Tyler-Dudley round out the pod. At Harvard they live in Kirkland and Eliot Houses, but in the Poconos they have enjoyed the changing fall foliage on hikes and runs as well as learning about each other’s food preferences. They plan to organize group costumes for their Halloween celebration and cook a Friendsgiving dinner.“We are very lucky to be in a position where we can have this unique experience. And though it isn’t the same as being on Harvard’s campus, it is still really rewarding and fun, and will definitely be something that we remember forever,” Zhang said.last_img read more

QPR boss cautions Eze as Premier League suitors queue up

first_imgQPR boss Mark Warburton has cautioned the likes of Eberechi Eze not to be distracted by speculation about their future. West Ham are keen on the Nigerian-born Eze, who has also been linked with the likes of Leeds United. There are also doubts over the futures of Ryan Manning and Bright Osayi-Samuel, who are in the final year of their contracts at Loftus Road. “What they have to do is apply themselves really well. Their job is to focus on football,” Warburton told QPR’s website. Loading… “The periphery business, let the agents and the various people get on with it. “The player, just work on your game and if you do that then I don’t think there’s much you can do. “They’re QPR players. They’re getting paid by QPR. If they stay with QPR, all well and good.” Promoted Content6 Incredibly Strange Facts About HurricanesWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?Laugh, Cry, Or Just Relax With The Best Series Streaming On HBOInsane 3D Spraying Skills Turn In Incredible Street ArtMost Famous Female Race Car Drivers Of All Time7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend Better9 Celebrities Who Look Older Than They Really AreEverything You Need To Know About Asteroid ArmageddonTop 10 Most Romantic Nations In The WorldThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read MoreTop 9 Scariest Haunted Castles In Europe7 Things That Actually Ruin Your Phonecenter_img “All you can do as a professional player is concentrate on what they control. “And they can control how they apply themselves, how they train and how they work. Read Also: Sevilla captain dedicates UEL victory to Reyes, Puerta Rangers begin their pre-season campaign with a friendly at home to AFC Wimbledon later today. Recent signings Lyndon Dykes and George Thomas are expected to make their debuts for Warburton’s side, while Eze, Manning and Osayi-Samuel are all likely to feature. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 last_img read more

CBA, J-D girls swimmers sweep West Genesee

first_imgJ-D had its own meet at West Genesee that it controlled from the outset, defeating the Wildcats 91-80 to move to 6-2 on the season.The meet started with the Red Rams’ quartet of Sofia Bebla, Amelia Hesler, Josie Coyne and Audrey Norden going 2:02.71 to win the 200-yard medley relay.Later in the meet, Bebla was victorious in the 100 backstroke in 1:09.97 to the 1:11.73 from WG’s Maggie Smith, with Hesler returning in the 200 freestyle relay to help Gwen Lister, Julia Antoine and Claire Huyck win in 1:47.67.Emily Ninestein won a pair of races, from the short 50 freestyle in 27.15 seconds to the 27.62 from the Wildcats’ Anna Ivery to a 500 freestyle where Ninestein breezed to first place in 5:57.67. Abby McGuire earned 184.83 points in diving.Huyck got a title of her own in the 200 freestyle in 2:12.46, just ahead of WG’s Taylor McFadden (2:13.84), while Coyne was second in the 100 butterfly in 1:14.06 and Lucy Heflin got second in the 200 individual medley in 2:40.12J-D and F-M  will both swim this weekend in the Salt City Athletic Conference championships at Nottingham, this after the Hornets met Syracuse City on Tuesday and the Red Rams travel to Auburn Wednesday.Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story While the Fayetteville-Manlius girls swim team was off last week, Christian Brothers Academy and Jamesville-DeWitt both took their turns against West Genesee, and both prevailed.Not dropping any race in last Tuesday’s meet against the Wildcats at Le Moyne College, the Brothers prevailed 94-74, with its usual stars each winning their fair share of events.Kayla Newman went one minute, 58.60 seconds in the 200-yard freestyle and then roared to a time of 5:20.80 in the 500 freestyle as Kaitlyn Bushnell swept the sprints, going 25.54 seconds in the 50 freestyle and exactly 57 seconds in the 100 freestyle. Lauren Kelly went from a time of 2:16.47 in the 200 individual medley to a quick 1:07.71 in the 100 breaststroke as Darien Tompkins claimed the 100 butterfly in 1:00.02.In a unique 100 backstroke race, Ally Howard and Ella Zaryski finished in a dead heat, each posting 1:07.32. Sophie Menar had 194.55 points on the diving board.Roaring in the relays, CBA had Tompkins, Bushnell, Newman and Kelly go 3:45.18 in the 400 freestyle after Bushnell, Tompkins, Howard and Kelly took the 200 medley in a season-best 1:52.67, just missing the state qualifying standard of 1:52.35. Sophia Silver and Kathryn Nardella joined Newman and Tompkins for a time of 1:48 flat in the 200 freestyle relay.center_img Tags: CBAgirls swimmingJ-Dlast_img read more

England U16 team named to face Wales

first_img11 Sep 2019 England U16 team named to face Wales England Golf has selected an eight-strong team for the annual Boys’ match against Wales at Newport Golf Club on 21st-22nd SeptemberThe Players  Hugh Adams, 14, Hagley and Worcestershire, produced one of the rounds of the year when he carded a 10-under par 62 on his way to winning the Scottish Boys’ Under 14 Championship. He also won the Douglas Johns Trophy and was second on the defence of his title at the English Boys’ Under 14 Stroke Play Championship (Reid Trophy).Jack Bigham, 16, Harpenden and Hertfordshire, was a member of the English team that won this year’s Boys’ Home Internationals at Ashburnham.  He was sixth at the English Boys’ Under 16 Open Stroke Play Championship (McGregor Trophy), eighth at the Peter McEvoy Trophy and tenth at the Henry Cooper Junior Masters. He also represented England in the recent European Young Masters where he finished in a tie for 20th place.Josh Berry, 14, Doncaster and Yorkshire, won the Under 14 Trophy at the North of England Under 16 Championship. He was also third in the English Boys’ Under 14 Stroke Play Championship (Reid Trophy), seventh at the recent Italian International Under 16 Championship and eighth at the Belgian International Under 14 Boys’ Championship.Matthew Dodd-Berry, 15, Royal Liverpool and Cheshire, claimed the Boys’ title at the Midland Under 16 Championship at Hawkstone Park. He was also tied fourth in both the English Boys’ Under 16 Championship (McGregor Trophy) and the North Group Qualifying.Josh Hill, 15, Dubai, was also a member of the victorious winning team at the Boys’ Home Internationals at Ashburham. He was 11th while representing England at the European Young Masters in the Czech Republic.Jack Ingham, 16, Eindhovensche, is based in Holland where his results this year include a fifth-place finish at the Dutch National Under 18 Stroke Play Championship and a tie for 14th at the Dutch Amateur Championship. He was also tied-17th at the English Boys’ Open Amateur Stroke Play Championship (Carris Trophy) and 21st at the Fairhaven Trophy.Harley Smith, 14, Rayleigh and Essex, was tied-fifth on his first appearance at an England Golf event at the English Boys’ Under 14 Stroke Play Championship (Reid Trophy) and followed that with a sixth-place finish at the English Boys’ Under 16 Stroke Play Championship (McGregor Trophy).Reis Suart, 15, Welwyn Garden City and Hertfordshire, was third in the Midland Under 16 Boys’ Championship, fourth in the Douglas Johns Trophy and tied-sixth in the South of England Boys’ Championship.Caption: Hugh Adams has two wins on the season, including a -10 round of 62 to his name Tags: Harley Smith, Hugh Adams, Jack Bigham, Jack Ingham, Josh Hill, Matthew Dodd-Berry, Reis Suartlast_img read more

Fun-Filled Entertainment and Events at the Thurston County Fair

first_imgFacebook61Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Thurston County Board of CommissionersThe 2017 Thurston County Fair schedule of entertainment and events is now available at Thurston County Fair website. The fair will be open from Wednesday, August 2 through Sunday, August 6.The last day to purchase discount carnival ride armbands is Tuesday, Aug 1. Visit the Thurston County Fair website and click on “Fair News” for more information about discount carnival armbands and other discounts and deals.Live & Local concert series: The Live & Local line-up on the Food Court features South Sound favorites like:Forgotten 45’s on Wednesday August 2Oly Lemmings on Thursday, August 3Oly Mountain Boys on Friday August 4Off Ramp Undertones on Saturday, August 5Puget Sound Barber Shop on Sunday, August 6The Les Schwab stage will feature names like:Big Blue Van on Wednesday, August 2Six Pack Pretty on Friday, August 4Blues County Sheriff on Saturday, August 5Almost Blue and Backlash on Sunday August 6The KACS radio station will also feature the Robbie Sea Band, Sat. Aug. 5. at the County Fair.Get more Live & Local details and other entertainment information at Thurston County Fair website by clicking on the “Entertainment” tab.Games and entertainment: There are many returning old time favorite games on The Green in 2017, which are free and can be enjoyed by everyone. Some old time fun games in this year’s fair include:Friday, August 411:00 a.m. Slug Shooting Contest2:00 p.m. Diaper Derby5:00 p.m. Rubber Chicken TossSaturday August 52:00 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Watermelon Eating Contest3:30 p.m. Hula Hoop Contest5:00 p.m. Father-Son look-alike contest and a Mother-Daughter look-alike contestSunday Aug 611:30 a.m. Bubble Gum Blowing Contest2:00 p.m. Hay ScrambleFor more information about events and other fair entertainment and attractions, go to and click on the “Daily Events Calendar” link.There are also several fan favorites making a comeback this year at the fair, including:One Buck Wednesday on August 2, when admission is just $1 per person when you bring a non-perishable food donation for the Thurston County Food Bank. Tons of other $1 deals are featured inside the fair.Kid’s Day Thursday, Aug 3. Kids 14 and under pay just $2 for admission, and carnival armbands that get you unlimited carnival rides for the day are buy-one-get-one free for your buddy (both buddies must be present at time of purchase). Don’t forget, admission for kids 5 and under is always FREE at the fair!Military Appreciation Day is Friday, Aug 4. Active duty and retired military personnel and their families can get $2 admission per person to the fair with your military ID.Author’s Corner is back in the Sokolik Building and will once again feature local authors selling books, greeting fans, and autographing everything from children’s books to crime dramas.The Thurston County Commissioners Annual Pancake Breakfast on Saturday, Aug. 5 from 8:30-10:00 a.m.Breakfast is free with fair admission. Join us on the Gazebo Green on the east side of Heritage Hall.The annual Animal Market Sale will be in the Hicks Lake Barn on Saturday, Aug. 5 at 6:00 p.m.The annual 4-H Equine Western Games begin early at 8 a.m. on Sunday, Aug. 6.To learn more about this year’s events, entertainment and exhibits, contact the Thurston CountyFair Office at (360) 786-5453 or visit the Thurston County Fair websitelast_img read more

Sally Petersen Named Mason General Hospital & Family of Clinics August…

first_imgFacebook15Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Mason General Hospital & Family of ClinicsSally Petersen, RN, has a special skill of drawing people in and putting them at ease with her wit, charm and warmth. These qualities, plus her steadfast dedication to patients and persistent attention to detail, make her an exemplary employee. Mason General Hospital & Family of Clinics is proud to name Petersen as the August Employee of the Month.Petersen, a nurse in the hospital’s Intensive Care Unit, has been comforting patients at their bedside for 29 years this September. Her nominator called out Petersen’s skills as a nurse and her wide breadth of knowledge, as well as her immense care for patients: “Sally hardly leaves the patient’s room. She’s there to … (put) them at ease with her wit, charm and warmth.”Petersen has been married to her husband, Jim, for 31 years, and they live in the Kamilche area of Mason County. She’s stayed in the Intensive Care Unit all these years because she loves what she does.“I like the one-on-one with patients and families,” she said. “I like getting them through a crisis. I also like getting them through to the end of life. I’m their tour director on the worst tour that they don’t want to take. I also like being a liaison between home and the strange environment of the hospital.”She especially isn’t afraid of offering care during intense times.“I do enjoy the end of life care,” she said. “Families just need help getting through that time. Death is swept under the rug in our culture and people are just lost.”The ICU team is an open learning environment, which Petersen enjoys.“I really value my coworkers’ knowledge,” she said. “It’s not territorial. We work together as a team. I don’t think I would have stayed this long if it wasn’t like that. Mason General is a great little hospital.”Petersen and her husband have two adult children, including Elliot, a pilot for SkyWest Airlines, and Hannah Wynne, an educator in Chehalis, as well as a son-in-law, Landon Wynne, a teacher at Hood Canal School. She and her husband like to bike (they just biked through the Dolomites in northern Italy), garden and travel.MGH&FC is certified by Det Norske Veritas (DNV) and is a licensed and accredited acute care hospital with a level four emergency trauma designation. There are more than 100 physicians on staff in 19 specialties. MGH&FC now offers 3D Mammography Services and Virtual Care 24/7.  For more information on 3D mammograms, Virtual Care or to find a health care provider, visit read more