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“He deliberately chose to use his intelligence, education and career success to exploit, manipulate and defraud,” a prosecutor wrote in a sentencing memo.
“His desire to provide for his family, coupled with his unique background and characteristics, led Mr. Roberson to engage in fraudulent behavior,” his attorneys said in a sentencing memorandum.
Seedorf evaded paying taxes “largely by failing to file personal income tax returns, ignoring the IRS’ repeated requests for documents and records, and taking steps to conceal the existence of … assets.”
The judge ordered U.S. Crossings to return the equipment, valued at about $2 million, and refrain from “dismantling, removing, concealing, using, hiding, selling” it.
The union grievance, the judge said in a July 30 opinion, seems to be exactly the type of dispute the parties agreed to arbitrate.
Budd Larner law firm accused Rocco Romeo and Jacqueline Galler of racketeering. Federal law enforcement charged them criminally with money laundering and wire fraud.
Steven Henning produced phony licensing and escrow agreements, purportedly from automobile manufacturers, to dupe his prey into investing.
A state appeals court has disbarred Michael J. Vatter over a federal wire fraud conviction for taking $95,000 in pension benefits.
The Pelham Board of Trustees had granted ExteNet a special permit and a right-of-way agreement to fill dead spots in T-Mobile’s cellular service.
They incorporated a shell company and set up Paypal, WePay and bank accounts, according to an arrest warrant affidavit by an FBI agent, using variations of the name Seventech.
The auto export business can be quite lucrative. A BMW X5 SUV that sells for $103,000 in the U.S., can fetch $330,000 in China.
BankUnited of Miami Lakes, Florida, sued Merritt Environmental Consulting Corp. and Lender Consulting Services Inc. for professional malpractice, negligence and breach of contract.
After a four-and-half-year hiatus while dealing with the criminal charges, Armando Pons allegedly resumed filing questionable bankruptcy petitions.
Federal prosecutors wanted the court to imprison Scronic to twelve-and-a-half years for a $22 million Ponzi scheme. His attorney argued for no more than three years.
Prosecutors said Cina, a former comptroller for two local companies, stole so often “that it became a lifestyle.”
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