More dirt has poured on the reputational gravel pit that is "Wells Fargo."

A once-noble bank has shown it holds a multitude of skeletons.

Wells Fargo's most recent secret was shared on September 29, via CEO John Stumpf.

Wells' unruly repossessions

Apparently, Wells hasn't been as customer-oriented as it claims, specifically toward military veterans.

During a hearing with the House Financial Services Commitee, the Wells Fargo CEO revealed that his company had illegally repossessed property from veterans without proper court order.

According to Los Angeles Times, military veterans are protected by the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act.

Wells Fargo overstepped its bounds

The source notes that this act, literally, "requires a court order to repossess a vehicle if the service member took out the loan and made a payment before entering military service."

On record, Wells Fargo repossessed 413 vehicles from servicemen and women, from 2008 to 2015.

One soldier, Dennis Singleton, got his car repossessed by Wells just before his deployment to Afghanistan.

Then, to make matters worse, Wells Fargo attempted to bill him for the difference, which ended up being nearly $10,000.

Wells has to give it back, big time

According to the source, Wells has agreed to pay approximately $24.1 million in restitution toward military members who have been afflicted by the bank's immoral decisions and acts.

Actually, Wells Fargo agreed to pay $4.1 million. The other $20 million came as a fine from theOffice of the Comptroller of the Currency.

Isn't it funny how justice works?

Government is getting 5 times the amount of the victims. So weird, right?

You failed, Wells Fargo

United States Attorney Eileen M. Decker of the Central District of California mentions that Wells Fargo simply failed at its duty toward servicemen and women.

"We all have an obligation to ensure that the women and men who serve our country in the armed forces are afforded all of the rights they are due.Wells Fargo failed in that obligation."

Ouch. However, the unwanted truth often hurts, yes? Unfortunately, Wells Fargo just isn't the family-friendly service most Americans thought.

Overall, what are your thoughts on Wells' secret skeletons?

How many more will surface?

**Antonio J. Newell is a writer for Blasting News. You can follow him on Twitter: @TonyBhaingz.**

Next: CEO John Stumpf's defense

Previous: Congressionally protected financial terrorism

Follow the page Donald Trump
Don't miss our page on Facebook!