Fashion copywriters have long created fake versions of their lives to sell products, and now one of them says she has created one herself.
“Fake life” is a term that has been bandied about a lot lately, but it’s been hard to nail down the exact definition, says Jennifer Deane, who was formerly a fashion copywriting major at the University of Chicago.
“It was just a term, and I had heard about it,” she says.
“There was a lot of different ways that people did it.
You could create a story and then make it up and then put it out on the internet.”
Deane used her own fake life to create a fictional business called “The Real Estate Firm.”
It was about a family with a small office in New Jersey.
The husband is a successful real estate broker who makes $100,000 a year, and the wife is a housekeeper.
The two of them were expecting a child, and they were trying to find a new place for the child.
They wanted to rent an apartment, so they hired a local lawyer to represent them.
The lawyer’s office gave them a “reputation.”
But the lawyer’s reputation and experience made it difficult to get the real estate firm a tenant, so the lawyer hired a real estate agent to help find a tenant.
The agent found the realtor who worked out a deal for the realtors.
The agency hired the realty, and that agent started a real-estate business.
Then the real-tor went back to the agency to get more information, and eventually the agency hired a third agent, who then told the real agent the agency was paying the agency $20,000.
“You could see that there was a relationship there,” Deane says.
So she started writing fake stories that told the story of the real owner of the agency.
The story would be a story about the real life of the agent and the real owners of the other real- estate agents.
Deane did this for a year and a half.
She then started writing about the agents real-life interactions with the real family, so she could sell the story to the real home-buying public.
“I could go and write a story of, ‘Well, she went to that house and got in a fight with a neighbor, and she got arrested and spent four months in jail,’ ” Deane recalls.
She started doing this all the time.
She eventually became a marketing copywriter for Real Estate, which she sold to a real home buying firm.
The agents story is not the story that she had written about, and when she did it, she had to come up with new stories, and a new real-world story, she says, adding, “I had to make up stories all the way.”
Dean had to create fake versions in her mind, so when she went out to sell her story, it was like she was doing a re-creation of the original.
Dean’s real estate agency started out with a client that needed a place to stay, and it was a very small business.
Deaning a few weeks before she started working with the agency, she was having a conversation with her real estate manager about how they were going to sell the business.
The manager said she thought the best way to do that was to sell it to a buyer that was a member of the Real Estate Society, which Deane knew as the Society for the Prevention of Fraud.
That meant they were a real house-buyers association.
But she didn’t know that they were in fact a scam.
The real estate society, it turns out, is a group of people who have a reputation for having shady dealings with real estate agents and real estate companies.
In recent years, real-home buyers have been fighting back.
In one lawsuit, a buyer is suing Real Estate for the $40,000 it allegedly spent on a fake agent.
But in another lawsuit, an attorney for the Real estate society has also claimed that the society has been behind the fraudulent actions of agents who sell houses, even though the real homes are not owned by the society.
In the first case, the real property agents are said to have used the Society to get real estate properties and then pocketed the money.
In another case, a lawyer representing the Society said that the real house sellers were getting $2,000 each from agents to sell their houses.
“They’re going to be paid in a different way, and you’re going for the agent who’s doing the selling, not the buyer,” said lawyer David H. Pacheco.
In all, real estate buyers are suing real estate organizations over bogus transactions, and some of them are suing Real estate agents themselves.
“If the real agents are being paid, it’s the real homeowners that have a claim on that,” says H. R. Johnson, a professor of economics at the College of William and Mary.