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How Detroit’s real estate company used a fake website to sell properties

The Detroit Housing Authority is under fire for a fake marketing campaign.

A real estate agent says he’s the victim of fraud.

Detroit Police say they’re investigating.

The Detroit Public Schools is investigating the issue.

And here’s what you need to know about it all:Detroit’s realtors’ office says it had no control over its marketing and sales.

The agency did not respond to a request for comment from Newsweek.

The Detroit Housing authority says it’s investigating the situation.

But the district is under scrutiny because of a Facebook ad campaign that appears to be fraudulent.

The ad says it sells a house for $3 million and offers a mortgage for $1.3 million.

The real estate firm claims the buyer can get an appraisal for the home for a flat rate of $1,000 a month and a down payment of $750,000.

The ads are part of a campaign that the district says was used to sell homes for a “much lower” price.

But it has since pulled the ads.

A spokeswoman for the Detroit Housing board says the ad campaign is part of an ongoing investigation into the real estate agency’s sales tactics.

She says the board’s staff was unaware of the ads before they went out.

A Detroit realtor says his company used the Facebook ad to market properties for less than the real price.

The agent, David Levenson, says the realtor didn’t want to put up a real estate listing on the district’s website.

The realtor said he used a company called Detroit Real Estate Group, or DREG, to sell his homes in Detroit.

But DREC has an ad on its Facebook page that says the company was hired by Detroit Housing to sell its properties.

Levensen says the agent he worked with used fake social media accounts to sell property.

The agents ad features a photo of a home with the word “buy” on the front and “sale” on a backside.

The front side of the ad says the seller’s name and phone number.

Levason said he was the buyer of the home.DREG is a realtor agency that uses social media to market its properties, and the agency’s Facebook page advertises properties for sale at $1 million and $3.3-million.

But when Levensons home was sold last year, the listing for the property did not include the real-estate agent’s name.

Levinson says the agency also has no control of the marketing efforts.

He says his agent and other members of the agency were asked to submit a proposal for a house.

The proposal didn’t mention the realtor’s name, and it didn’t include the name of the buyer.

Leveson says he never received any money.

Levenson says his agents told him that he should pay more to buy a home.

He said the agents never showed up to the realty agency’s office for a meeting.

Levinson also says that a realtorture victim and his attorney sent an email to the agency asking that the agency take down the ad.

The email says, “Your agent is a travesty and we feel the ad violates your rules, ethics and code of ethics.”

The district says that the ad was removed, but Levensa has filed a complaint with the Michigan Fair Housing Commission.

The district says it is investigating whether DRE G violated any laws.