Andrew Edward Left is an activist short seller, author and editor of the online investment newsletter Citron Research, formerly StockLemon.com. Left is known for advising investors on short selling and has often appeared on various media outlets such as CNBC and Bloomberg to talk about his opinions on stocks. In 2016, Left was banned for five years by the Hong Kong Market Misconduct Tribunal for disclosing false or misleading information, and so inducing transactions under the Securities and Futures Ordinance.
Robert S. Khuzami was the Deputy U.S. Attorney for the United States Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of New York until March 22, 2019. He previously was a United States federal prosecutor and Assistant United States Attorney for the office, and a former director of the Division of Enforcement of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. He was previously a partner at law firm Kirkland & Ellis. and general counsel of Deutsche Bank AG. Khuzami graduated from the University of Rochester (BA), and Boston University (JD).
Wayne Jett is managing principal and chief economist of Classical Capital LLC, a Pasadena CA registered investment advisor engaged in economic analysis and asset management services. He is a member of the CFA Institute and the CFA Society of Los Angeles, and speaks to CFA chapters nationally on the subject of monetary policy reform. In private law practice 1970-1999, he argued cases in the Supreme Court of the United States, the U. S. Court of Appeals, and the federal and state trial and appellate courts. He has led seminars in supply-side economics for CFALA and for Security Analysts of San Francisco, and speaks and writes on constitutional and economic topics. He is also the author of The Fruits of Graft: Great Depressions Then and Now. In 2006, Jett was one of the organizers of the Naked Short, and Greedy event for CFA-LA.
Don Clark is a former FBI Special agent who did a parallel investigation into the stock fraud allegations of “EagleTech” and called it “the stepping stone case in stock fraud investigations.” He was convinced the case produced enough evidence needed to prove there is a real-time organized crime syndicate working and operating currently within Wall Street.
Judd Bagley is the Vice President of Marketing at Everise. Prior to his position at Everise, Judd worked as Senior Director of Communications at Netki, Evernym, InsideSales.com and also served as the former Director of Communications at Overstock.com. Prior to that, as Director of Public Relations for Summit Group Communications, one of the largest PR firms in the state of Utah. Bagley studied biology at the University of Utah.
John Serubo was a stock promoter & investor who introduced “EagleTech” to his wall street firm and partners, Salomon Smith Barney. According to the SEC complaint, Serubo was one of the primary perpetrators in the EagleTech criminal case. Serubo, Tonino Labella, and others manipulated EagleTech’s stock and solicited investors to buy shares before EagleTech went public. According to the book, Naked, Short, and Greedy: Wall Street’s Failure to Deliver, “they pretended to sell shares to investors for a total of $1.4 million – before they had the actual shares to sell.” He explained how to take down a company through infiltrated management in The Wall Street Conspiracy Documentary.
James J. Cramer is an American television personality, and host of Mad Money on CNBC. He is a former hedge fund manager, author, and a co-founder of TheStreet.com. In 1984, Cramer became a stockbroker at Goldman Sachs, where he worked on sales and trading. In 1987, Cramer left Goldman Sachs and started a hedge fund, Cramer & Co. (later Cramer, Berkowitz & Co.). From 2002 to 2005, Cramer co-hosted Kudlow & Cramer (first called America Now) with Larry Kudlow. Cramer received a Juris Doctor degree from Harvard Law School.
David Patch is an engineer and Wall Street investor. He became an activist after becoming a victim of naked short selling. He is one of the stars in The Wall Street Conspiracy (2012) documentary. Patch filed Freedom of information requests on various companies to research “fails to deliver” only to discover these crimes were happening every day on Wall Street and nothing was being done about it. He began an online petition against naked short selling and started a website called InvestigateTheSEC.com directed at congress and to raise awareness of the $1 Billion investor fraud orchestrated by SEC. He was also known as one of the “dirty dozen” that took to the streets to raise awareness of these financial crimes.