13. According to Paragraph 9.03 of the Land Trust Agreement, the responsibility for
payment of all real estate taxes on the Property is to be shared proportionately by the
beneficiaries. However, if a beneficiary does not pay his or her share, the Land Trust Agreement provides:
The Trustee will pay the shortfall and shall be reimbursed the principal plus 10% interest per annum. Trustee shall be reimbursed for any outstanding real estate tax shares or other Beneficiary shared expense still owed by any Beneficiary at settlement on the eventual sale of the property
Please read the Trust documents instead of the Complaint's version of them. Real estate taxes are the most used vehicle for planting confusion and conflict in the accounting.
Accepting Jean Nader's checks made out to "County of Fairfax" would create an accounting entanglement. Accounting entanglements are used as wedge and takeover tools and as cover. It is unlike Jean Nader to insist on making her check out contrary to my request. Imagine if I asked her to sign a sales contract or deed.
To see if the real estate tax amount of $27,669.17 was just made up, have those who arrived at this figure show how they arrived at this figure. As of November 6, 2010, the individual beneficiaries owed these amounts in real estate taxes:
Sheila O'Connell owed me $ 83,568.24.
Jean Nader owned me $ 56,615.23.
Anthony O'Connell owed fairfax $ 6,446.65
To keep the accounting straight I paid the total real estate taxes for all the beneficiaries and Sheila OConnell and Jean OConnell were to reimburse me. Subtracting $6,446.65 from these three amounts (It's a wash) means Sheila O'Connell owed Anthony OConnell $77,121.59 in reimbursement, and Jean Nader owned Anthony OConnell $50,168.58 in reembursement, for a total of $127,290.17. As of November , 2010, the Trust owned Anthony OConnell $127,290.17. How was it calculated that Anthony OConnell owes $27,738.00? This is a difference of $155,028.17 Why is this OK?