Where are you living at now? Can you sue the agency that erroneously listed the property for the money you wasted because of their error? It seems that everything has been going against you lately.
There is a great book I just found that I highly recommend by George W. E. Nickelsburg titled Ancient Judaism and Christian Origins: Diversity, Continuity, and Transformation (2003). It is written for the layperson in non-technical English and it covers nicely the intellectual and religious diversity of early Judaism and Christianity....really great introduction for the novice. It has a nice discussion of the Enochian "Son of Man" personage which lies behind the "Son of Man" mentioned in the gospels and how it combines four separate streams of tradition: (1) Daniel 7, (2) the Servant of Yahweh in Isaiah 49, (3) The Davidic royal tradition of Psalm 2 and Isaiah 11, and (4) the Wisdom tradition (cf. Proverbs 8, Sirach 24, Wisdom of Solomon). The eschatological focus is the same in 1 Enoch as in the gospels:
"He is the Lord's Anointed One (1 Enoch 48:8-10) and, as such, as the executor of God's justice against the rebel kings of the earth. His wise judgment is informed by the Spirit of God (1 Enoch 29:3-4; 62:2-3)...The functions of the Son of Man/Chosen One are primarily judicial, building on the notion that the king is responsible for justice and especially for maintaining the vindicating the rights of the oppressed. The judgment envisioned here, however, is eschatological. The destruction of Israel's powerful and royal opponents is final, as are the blessings that await the righteous (1 Enoch 62:13-16)" (pp. 104-105).
There seem to be three main senses of "son of man" or "son of Adam" in Judaism: (1) as an insignificant creature (cf. Job 24:4-6, "How much less a human, who is a maggot, and a son of man, who is a worm"), (2) as human beings in general (cf. Psalm 8:3-6, "What are humans that you should regard them, and sons of man that you attend them? You made them a little lower than God and crowned them with glory and honor"), and as the (3) apocalyptic figure described above, which represents a late development. The apocalyptic figure is clearly mentioned in Mark 8:38, 13:26, 14:62, and synoptic parallels to these verses, while the older Semitic idiom relates to sayings like Mark 2:10 or Mark 2:28, which merely relate to the authority of humans in the earthly sphere. There are other sayings where "son of man" might function as an impersonal way of saying "I", without necessarily claiming a christological title.