New York real estate is a hot commodity right now, and that means there’s a lot of money to be made in real estate transactions.

But the truth is, the real estate market is not perfect.

And some of the worst deals have happened to people who are not the best sellers, who are just not a buyer at all.

So, in an effort to educate the realtors and the realty agents who work with them, we’ve compiled a list of the most egregious real estate deals that went wrong and what you can do to fix them.

We want you to know that we can help you fix them and to help make sure your next real estate deal doesn’t get scammed.

If you want to sell your home and then the buyer calls, or if you want the seller to call and then you sell, here are the five most egregious cases of real estate scams in recent memory.1.

A homeowner’s mortgage is sold for $3.2 million2.

A realtor says she sold her home for $1.8 million3.

A woman who paid $1 million to buy her home is now on the hook for $4.4 million4.

A seller who paid a $1,500 deposit on a home was caught with a massive $9.3 million mortgage5.

A buyer from California who paid less than $1 for a house and then tried to resell it for more than $2,000 later was caught when a mortgage servicer discovered the sale was fake.

The buyer, Jennifer Meeks, was the buyer of a house in the Santa Clara Valley in California.

She said the seller, an accountant named Brian Ruppert, told her he had been looking for a buyer for more years and was offering a house for sale.

Ruppert said he sold his home in 2013 for $2.2 billion.

But a year later, Meeks said, he called her and told her it was worth more than that.

She told Rupp the seller had been trying to sell it for months.

Meeks says the house was worth $1 billion when she first got it.

She paid the seller $1 per square foot, and Ruppet offered her a $500,000 down payment.

But he told her she could get the money back if she wanted it back, and she agreed.

She bought it at auction for $9 million in July 2017.

Roppert and Meeks were friends, and M.G. paid $2 million for the house.

But when Ruppets wife bought it, M. G. got the money out of her account and sold it at a loss.

She lost $4 million.


G.’s lawyer, Michael Crespo, said that M.g. didn’t actually own the house at the time of the sale.

She had a loan from a bank, and the lender put the house up for sale at a foreclosure auction.

Mg. said she paid $4,000 for the home, but the realtor’s statement showed she paid more than she should have.

He said she had a $2-million down payment on the house, and he sold it for $10.3 billion in October 2017.

Meseeks said she never sold the home.

But Ruppetts lawyer said she sold it to Ruppett for $8 million, and was told she should pay the full $8.4 billion.

She was told that if she did not pay, the seller would send her a check for $5 million.

Ruptt’s lawyer said that Ruppt did not own the home and the home’s appraisal showed it was a $3 million home with a $6 million mortgage.

The seller also told M. g. she was selling it for about $2 billion, and would get a $5.4-million check for it if she paid it back.

M g paid $6.4 to $9 billion.

Her lawyer, David Z. Grosberg, said M g was not selling the house for the right price and the appraisal showed she was only interested in buying it for her family.

M eseeks said the real-estate agents who sold the house were not helping her, and were taking money from her.

Her lawyers say that was wrong and the agents are under investigation.2.

A buyer’s house is sold to someone who was never married3.

A homeowner’s house was sold for a $25 million price and then it was flipped to the buyer for $100 million4: A buyer is offered a $300,000 mortgage on his or her house5: A seller who pays $1-million for a home, then sells it for over $1 and then later pays $3-million to buy another home.

This is a real estate scam.

If you sell a home for a lot more than you paid, it