My instincts tell me that your deed of trust is an asset of the estate so you don't have standing to say anything. However, what keeps you from talking to the counsel for the unsecured creditor's committee and seeing what he/she can do for you?
For example, if the deed of trust is worth 90k and someone just stole it from the estate, the unsecured creditors committe counsel will want that 90k!
I don't know how this benefits you except maybe you want to put in an offer for that 90k yourself? Like offer them 60k for that note etc.
Get counsel to do some analysis for you. No one will do it for free.
I still don't know what your goal is though.
The above is general legal and business analysis. It is not "legal advise" but analysis, and different lawyers may analyse this matter differently, especially if there are additional facts not reflected in the question. I am not your attorney until retained by a written retainer agreement signed by both of us. I am only licensed in California. See also avvo.com terms and conditions item 9, incorporated as if it was reprinted here. Please visit my web site: www.avanesianlaw.com for more information about my services.
That question is really beyond the scope of this forum. You need a qualified chapter 11 attorney to review the circumstances. Notwithstanding that, your post lacks some details to even figure out the issue, i.e. who are you in this situation and why does it matter? You say "my loan," are you a debtor (mortgage borrower), were you an investor in the pool?
If I am reading this correctly, I think your bigger issue is: what effect does this have on you as a borrower? The loan is an asset that can be transferred and you're responsible to pay who you understand holds the loan. Or else you risk being foreclosed on. Nevada courts have not been too kind to the "they don't own my note" series of defenses...
Clark County, Nevada practitioner.