The Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) is poised to strike a blow against National Association of Mortgage Field Services (NAMFS) members whom continue to discriminate against Minority Females and Labor. SCOTUS has agreed to hear several cases with respect to arbitration. Inside Counsel had this to say,
The National Labor Relations Board [NLRB] on Tuesday distributed a list of pending cases in courts across the country that were sued over alleged labor violations rooted in arbitration agreements. The companies include household names such as AT&T Mobility Service, Uber Technologies Inc., Kmart Corp., United Health Group Inc. and Neiman Marcus. In all, the labor board identified some 75 disputes whose outcomes rest on how the Supreme Court resolves the dispute.
Virtually each and every contract between NAMFS Members and Boots on the Ground (BOTG) has the identical language which NLRB has condemned. And while many may state that BOTG are Independent Contractors, the reality is that Mortgage Contracting Services (MCS) is currently involved in protracted litigation in the Vinson v AMS, MCS matter in US District Court for the Central District of California arguing the contrary. In the same way that Hurst v Buczek prevailed in 2012, so to is the Vinson case expected to win. Word on the bricks is that MCS has already offered a Settlement which has been turned sending shock waves through an already beleaguered and money strapped NAMFS National Order Mill.
Below is one of several cases heading to SCOTUS this session. The Hobson v Murphy Oil case, obtained exclusively from the International Association of Field Service Technicians (IAFST), will have far reaching implications. And while IAFST stated that they do not believe that NLRB currently have jurisdiction over the Mortgage Field Services Industry, they were closely monitoring the case law so as to keep their Membership advised.
And while neither NAMFS nor IAFST seem to have, as of yet, issued white paper guidance upon wht W2 vs W9 battle raging on in the federal judiciary, we are hearing that it may not matter. The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) may begin its own inquiry. It has been obvious, to legal observers, that the business as usual policies under the Miller Regime — Eric Miller, the NAMFS Executive Director — have all but bankrupted NAMFS. The question which presents is at what point do Minority Females and Labor take a stand publicly against the financial terrorism which has swept through the Industry over the past decade.
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