And which Team, exactly, is the "Team Leader" from Chase a leader of? That has not been stated. Heck, it could be the Janitorial Team for all we know!
And where exactly did this come from in that affidavit?
2. /friends name/, had a credit card account with Chase Bank USA, N.A., account number 123etc.. The account was sold and transferred to UNIFUND PORTFOLIO A, LLC on or about 12/20/05. At the time of the sale to UNIFUND PORTFOLIO A, LLC, the amount due on the account pursuant to the terms of the cardholder agreement between Chase Bank USA, N.A. and /friends name/ was $123etc. Your deponent states that to the best of deponent's knowledge, information and belief that there was no unaccredited payment, just counterclaims or offsets against the account when it was sold.
3. Your deponent acknowledges that in making this affidavit that UNIFUND PORTFOLIO A, LLC is now the owner of said account, and authorized to collect, settle, adjust, compromise and satisfy the same and that Chase Bank USA, N.A. has no further interest in said account for any purpose.
Uh, someone who affirms a statement in an affidavit is an affiant
("one who affirms"). A deponent
is "one who has been or is being deposed".
Therefore, in plain English, a deponent is the person who has been summonsed to a deposition to answer questions (such as their involvement in the dispute during the discovery phase of a court case). There would be no need to depose an affiant since all an affiant needs to do is swear to the authenticity of a document or statement (the affidavit here).
Yet this document is clearly meant to be an affidavit. If this affidavit is really intended to act as additional validation to information acquired during Discovery? Where is a copy of the applicable sections of the deposition transcription in support? After all, an affidavit should be attached to a copy of the relevant document, shouldn't it?
Also, do check out the Notaries:
If they are not listed as having a Notary commission in the state they claim they do? The affidavit is invalid since a non-Notary cannot attest to anyone's signature (attesting that the signator to a document is the right person and has the authorization to affirm such document is all they really do). It also constitutes perjury and fraud on the part of the alleged Notary AND, if it's shown the affiant knew this, the affiant is also guilty of fraud and perjury.
Come to think of it, do all these documents look exactly alike? The documents allegedly from different sources should be on different letterhead, shouldn't they? They also may well have watermarks, time stamps, file URLs, etc; those would likely not ALL look the same.
If any of the documents look as if they came from the same source? They better really have the same origin entity (as judged by what one can see on their face) or someone is in BIG trouble and it ain't you.