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Graceland Mansion Temporarily Protected from Foreclosure, Court Rules

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Graceland Mansion Temporarily Protected from Foreclosure, Court Rules

Tennessee court chancellor postpones foreclosure sale amidst allegations of fraud

InVastor News /

In a surprising turn of events, a Tennessee court chancellor has ruled that Graceland, the iconic mansion of legendary musician Elvis Presley, cannot be foreclosed upon – at least for the time being. The decision comes after a mysterious company claimed ownership of the property and attempted to sell it, leading to a legal battle involving Elvis' granddaughter, Danielle Riley Keough. The court's ruling highlights the potential fraud committed by the company and the need for further investigation to determine the rightful ownership of the estate.

Section 1: The Allegations and Lawsuit A company called Naussany Investments & Private Lending LLC alleged that Lisa Marie Presley, Elvis' daughter, had failed to repay a $3.8 million loan and used Graceland as collateral. They scheduled a foreclosure auction of the estate, prompting Keough to file a lawsuit disputing the existence of the loan and questioning the legitimacy of Naussany Investments. Section 2: Evidence of Forgery Keough's lawsuit revealed several discrepancies and raised doubts about the authenticity of the documents presented by Naussany Investments. The lawsuit claimed that the company forged a 2018 notarized promissory note signed by Lisa Marie Presley, which she denies ever signing. A notary public also confirmed that they had never notarized any documents signed by Lisa Marie Presley, further supporting the allegations of fraud.

"These documents are fraudulent. Lisa Marie Presley never borrowed money from Naussany Investments and never gave a deed of trust to Naussany Investments."

Excerpt from Keough's lawsuit
Section 3: Chancellor Jenkins' Decision Chancellor JoeDae Jenkins deemed the evidence presented by Keough sufficient to delay the foreclosure auction. He acknowledged that Graceland's uniqueness made its potential loss irreparable harm under Tennessee law. Furthermore, Jenkins expressed belief in Keough's claims and stated that she would likely succeed in proving fraud during the ultimate hearing.

For now, Graceland remains in the hands of Elvis Presley's family as the court postpones the foreclosure sale due to allegations of fraud committed by Naussany Investments & Private Lending LLC. The ruling offers a temporary reprieve for Danielle Riley Keough, Elvis' granddaughter, who inherited the estate after her mother's passing. As the legal battle continues, the true ownership of Graceland will be determined, ensuring the preservation of Elvis' historic home and beloved tourist attraction.


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