Report: #1458698

Complaint Review: Christina Kwon Weichert Realtors Alpine Closter 1 Ruckman Road Closter, NJ 07624 - Closter New Jersey

  • Submitted:
  • Updated:
  • Reported By: luwong — New York New York United States
  • Christina Kwon Weichert Realtors Alpine Closter 1 Ruckman Road Closter, NJ 07624 1 Ruckman Road Closter, New Jersey United States

Christina Kwon Weichert Realtors Alpine Closter 1 Ruckman Road Closter, NJ 07624 Failure to Disclose Home Defects Misrepresentation Closter New Jersey

*Consumer Comment: Christina Kwon Coldwell Banker 15 Vervalen St, Closter, NJ 07624 201-767-0550 christinakwonrealtor.com

*Consumer Suggestion: You should speak with an attorney.

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Christina Kwon is a fraudulent realtor in Closter, New Jersey 07624. She claims to be a real estate agent but turned out to be an incompetent, unethical, unlawful, manipulative, self-serving, fraudulent person.  We have known Christina Kwon for more than a year and during that time she breached our fiduciary duty, breached our right to privacy, tried to extort us, and committed fraud.

She pushed us into a bad property in 2016 because she made a deal with her friends, the Seller, behind our back.  She knew there were plumbing issues, she knew there were mold issues, she knew there were termite infestation issues, etc. and she decided not to tell us.  She actually admitted to us that she knew about all the problems after it was too late. She pushed us into a property, without disclosing its true condition for her own personal gain.

 She breached her fiduciary duty to us and misadvised us. She was not only dishonest, but made several misrepresentations.  She then decided to disclose all of our personal and confidential information months after the deal took place to unrelated parties, breaching our right to privacy.  This is not only unethical but illegal.  She then tried to extort money from us by asking us to send her money personally instead of to her broker.

 She will smile at you and pretend to be your best friend and then stab you in the back later.  Christina Kwon of Weichert Realtors was disobedient (did not follow our instructions), dishonest (she kept negative information about the property from us in an attempt to earn commission), breached our right to privacy (she communicated confidential information she acquired from us without our consent), and tried to extort us while committing fraud.

We have submitted complaints to the New Jersey Real Estate Commission and the Attorney General’s office in order to get her license revoked. She is under investigation and will hopefully never be able to practice real estate and victimize innocent people again. Stay away from this lying, cheating, dishonest, backstabbing, malicious woman. Don't let her fool you with her fake smile. She is a professional hustler.


This report was posted on Ripoff Report on 08/29/2018 11:51 AM and is a permanent record located here: https://www.ripoffreport.com/reports/christina-kwon-weichert-realtors-alpine-closter-1-ruckman-road-closter-nj-07624/closter-new-jersey-07624/christina-kwon-weichert-realtors-alpine-closter-1-ruckman-road-closter-nj-07624-failure-1458698. The posting time indicated is Arizona local time. Arizona does not observe daylight savings so the post time may be Mountain or Pacific depending on the time of year. Ripoff Report has an exclusive license to this report. It may not be copied without the written permission of Ripoff Report. READ: Foreign websites steal our content

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#2 Consumer Comment

Christina Kwon Coldwell Banker 15 Vervalen St, Closter, NJ 07624 201-767-0550 christinakwonrealtor.com

AUTHOR: Kyliwagger - (United States)

POSTED: Tuesday, July 02, 2019

I almost signed a listing agreement with this lady, and thank god for this online blog that keeps complaints for consumers to research before doing business with someone. Ripoffreport saved my family a ton of money and grief. She was very pushy and aggressive when she came to my house and wanted me and my husband to list with her right away. Now I know why. Here is her full contact information:

Christina Kwon Sales Associate, SFR

Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Alpine/Closter 15 Vervalen St. Closter, NJ 07624 
(201) 767-0550

(201) 390-2247  





She is no longer with Weichert Realtors, and has now setup shop at Coldwell Banker. I wonder why?

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#1 Consumer Suggestion

You should speak with an attorney.

AUTHOR: Cynthia - (United States)

POSTED: Thursday, August 30, 2018

I had a similar experience with a realtor here in the Los Angeles area, and it cost our family a large sum of money to repair the undisclosed issues with the property. We sued the realtor and his agency and won a judgment for our damages.

In New Jersey, a seller is legally required to disclose all material defects that the seller knows of before the sale. If, after the sale has closed, you discover a material defect that seems to have existed before you bought the home, which the seller did not tell you about, you should be able to sue the seller and their agent.

The seller should have provided you with a form called a Seller’s Property Condition Disclosure Statement. Its purpose is to give the seller the opportunity to disclose, to the best of his or her knowledge, the condition of the property, thus allowing you to make an informed decision about whether to purchase and at what price.

Use of the Disclosure Statement form is not legally required. A New Jersey home seller may choose to disclose any known material defects in the property in some other way, either orally or in writing. Check the documentation from your sale to see whether you received the Disclosure Statement. If you didn't, look into whether you received anything else in writing from the seller discussing the conditions you believe are material defects.

Among the numerous types of things a seller is required to disclose are electrical system hazards; structural problems; roof leakage; termites; environmental hazards; and plumbing, water, and sewage issues, mold, etc.

The type of issues you describe with your property should have been disclosed to you before the sale. If they weren’t, the sellers and their agent can be held liable for failing to disclose the material defects.

Sellers can be liable for fraud when they fail to disclose material facts that could affect the property value and therefore influence a prospective buyer’s purchasing decision. When sellers fail to disclose conditions that are latent, not reasonably observable to a buyer, and would affect a purchasing decision, they may be liable for fraud for “failure to disclose”.

When people often think of fraud, they often imagine affirmative statements made to a buyer. However, “failure to disclose” liability is premised on the “knowing concealment, suppression, or omission of any material fact.” N.J.S.A. 56:8-2. Therefore, a seller does not have to affirmatively lie to a buyer about the condition of the property. Simply not telling a buyer about a problem with a property can qualify as fraud. The definition of what constitutes a “material fact” is also one where the law allows a degree of wiggle room. Generally, a material fact is one that significantly affects the value of the property.

Consumers are afforded many protections under consumer fraud laws against sellers for “failure to disclose” material facts that affect real estate transactions. You have a possible consumer fraud case in connection with your real estate transaction, and it is imperative that you consult with an attorney.

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