Review Mortgage Lenders

Agape Home Mortgage

Address: 8505 NW Timber Ridge CT Portland, OR 97229
Agape Home Mortgage is not BBB Accredited. Agape Home Mortgage in Portland, OR is a private company categorized under Mortgage Brokers Arranging for Loans, Using Money of Others. Our records show it was established in 1991 and incorporated in Oregon. Current estimates show this company has an annual revenue of $2.5 to 5 million and employs a staff of approximately 20 to 49.
Products or Services: No Money Down Mortgages, Mortgages Information, Home Mortgages, Home Mortgage Calculators and Home Mortgage Loans.

Urban Mortgage/Urban Property Real Estate - $25K You Deserve It Contest" Dianne Block-

Agape Earth Angel Care Center Dianne Block is describing what her needs are for the Agape Orphanage. She is a Canadian who ...

Statistical Sampling and Individual Liability: FCA Lessons Learned from Whopping $298.5 Million Verdict in United States v. Americus Mortgage Corp.


The court had no trouble rejecting Hodge’s post-trial motion to set aside the verdict, finding the evidence supported the government’s case. Businesses should take heed: the potential for crippling liability extends to executives with knowledge and operational control.

The Government’s Proximate Causation Evidence Proved a “Sufficient Connection” to the Government’s Loss.

Defendants also challenged the government’s case on the basis that it did not prove the alleged poor underwriting practices proximately caused any loan defaults. The court rejected defendants’ argument, and the proximate cause standard the court articulated raises the question of how stringent that standard actually is.

The court explained that proximate causation “is not so stringent as to require elimination of all alternative possible causes” and that an event is the proximate cause if it has “a sufficient connection to the result.” It found the government’s damages were a foreseeable consequence of defendants’ fraudulent conduct and described the chain of causation as follows: defendants originated loans from unregistered branches, skirting HUD’s regulatory requirements; underwriters issued false statements about borrowers’ creditworthiness; this conduct increased the risk of borrower default; and in fact, borrowers defaulted at a high rate, leading to the government’s losses. Notably, the court did not consider the sheer number of events in the causal chain or the fact that one important event—the borrowers’ default—can be caused by myriad factors other than poor underwriting.