Thank you for your question.
The case law you quote from applies only to a state court exceeding its subject-matter jurisdiction by making a ruling on the "automatic stay" of bankruptcy law.
That type of ruling happens only after a BK case is filed. Your question seems to indicate that was NOT the order of operations: "I have filed a Ch. 7 Bankruptcy to prevent eviction from my home following
a wrongful foreclosure and
the Unlawful Detainer was ruled in favor of the bank despite the fact I raised subject matter jurisdiction pursuant to the case law citations withing the CA Judges Benchguide. . ."
Since Unlawful Detainer depends on the claimant having valid title to the real estate, and bankruptcy courts don't touch foreclosures that were completed before the case was filed, I don't see a way for a BK court to reach that far back into the process and reverse anything. On top of that, the CA Code
governing foreclosures protects the validity of title of a purchaser at a Trustee's sale, and all of that is purely a matter of local state law.
Timing is key. It would be different if a BK case is filed BEFORE the Trustee's sale--then the BK Court is where at least the preliminary issue of whether the sale can be taken out of BK and put back into regular state law proceedings is fought.
The BK Court has jurisdiction over the assets of the BK estate. Property foreclosed on before filing is not property of the estate, and I've seen judges and BK trustees drop the issue so quickly you could imagine cartoon-type dust being left flying as they move on to the next subject. The subject-matter jurisdiction question goes against the BK court for any property which left the Debtor's possession
before filing--fraudulent or avoidable transfers being excepted of course.
I'm sorry this might not be what you want to hear, but the Rooker-Feldman Doctrine applies only to state court decisions regarding the automatic stay of BK law. The automatic stay does not apply to actions taken against property the Debtor no longer owns. The validity of foreclosure remains a question of state law.
Oh, and we cannot call you because that is against the rules here. See the Terms of Service. Those of us who take private clients for personal legal services--they find us through other means.