Did you get a notice or quit or a notice to vacate or a writ of possession? If it was just a notice, as my colleague pointed out, that means they are now starting a lawsuit and you have time. If it was a writ of possession from the sheriff, then yes, the Sheriff may come that day and remove you. There is a huge difference.
As my colleagues pointed out, yes they can file the Lis Pendens. The Lis Pendens will probably prevent you from being able to sell as most buyers and title insurance companies will not want to deal with it until resolved. Maybe contact the former owner (bank) and see what they say about the litigation and time to resolve.
Ocwen is a regular loan servicer and in no danger of going out of business. Keep track of your payments to them and request to know who your loan has transferred to. The loan should be assigned to a new investor. When Countrywide went into BK, many of their loans went to BOA, something like this will happen with yours.
I have seen this several times. The bank cannot collect the insurance proceeds (if the amount satisfies the loan) and then foreclose. That is a double benefit. They either need to provide the money to fix it, and then foreclose, or keep the insurance money and give you the land. You need to get a proper accounting from the insurance companies and the bank and see what happened and how it was divided. I was previously involved with a suit just like this when I worked for the banks. They...
It is also possible you do not need to subpoena the notices. If these are foreclosure notices (Notice of Default/Sale) then they would be recorded with your county recorder's office. You can go to the recorder, provide your address and obtain copies for a nominal fee from them. If you are looking for letters that were addressed to him, then yes, you may have to subpoena them but I would try the Recorder's office first.
Your question is unclear but there is no requirement to wait a year to file an NOD.
You can contact the LA County recorder's office (assuming you're in LA) and order a title report for your property. You can also find vendors online that do this. Then you can see if anything is currently recorded on your property and possibly obtain a copy. You could also call the trustee but I do not know how helpful they would be.
Your best bet would be to seek an attorney to assist in the whole...
You may want to check to see if the house has officially gone to sale yet. If it was sold, he would not be the owner and you wouldn't owe him any rent. The odds while he is in default that he would actually evict you seem slim though. You could maybe attempt to renegotiate the rent to a lower amount that you would pay to keep him at bay.
Is your property in litigation and have you obtained a restraining order preventing the sale? In those cases, the Court can order a bond to make sure the lender receives some compensation for the delay in exercising their rights and to protect the property. If this does not apply, I believe my colleague addressed the other instances.