My favorite game when reading SEC administrative actions is looking for the exact minute in the procedural history where a responsible, professional adult had the switch flip from Business as Usual to Oh My God You’re A Fraud.https://t.co/2DtGswWvym
That is (generally) the first in a new sequence of events which results in SEC action.
The exact place I think this happened: pic.twitter.com/jnjAPnWSa5
It's between paragraph 60 and 61 and when they say "The Co-Investor demanded" you should read "The Co-Investor, for the first time, raised this matter to their attorney, who promptly created a new project in his billing software and then started drafting A Pointed Letter."
Peter Clay @eyebrowsofpower
It sounds like you'd enjoy @dsquareddigest 's book on fraud
sales += 1
n.b. From one author to another author:
It took me 17 minutes to consummate this purchase. 2 minutes to find it wasn't available on Kindle, 2 to find it on publisher's website, 13 to fight the publisher's website into taking my money and then successfully (?) download the book.
I tried signing up with my US address and the publisher declined my money, on the basis of territorial restrictions.
I then tried again with my Japanese address. Your publisher is willing to sell to Japan residents (yay!) but can't accept 3rd most common credit card in Japan.
The error message for this case was impenetrable to me, and the only reason I successfully managed to intuit "Oh your website is trying to tell me to use another credit card" is because I work in the payments industry.