Executives are selling stock as the market experiences its epic rebound
Maggie Fitzgerald, 24 July 2020
Company insiders are dumping shares as stocks experience their epic rebound from the coronavirus recession. The sales are a major shift from the insider buying frenzy during the market bottom in March. Among the sellers are the heads of blue-chip companies like UnitedHealth and BlackRock. Continue reading “Article: Executives are selling stock as the market experiences its epic rebound”
MARC COHODES – INTERTAIN GROUP LTD: A HOUSE OF CARDS
ValueWalk, 18 October 2016
In early 2014, Intertain was created with assets from Amaya Inc., with Amaya becoming Intertain’s largest shareholder David Baazov – Amaya’s CEO – has been charged with insider trading by the Quebec AMF
AMP claims that Baazov was part of a network of insiders who used secret codes to conceal trades about companies planning to merge or acquire other companies. John Fitzgerald (also known as “Fitzy”) was named CEO of Intertain. Fitzy has allegedly been involved with penny stock promoters and has previously been named as a defendant in shareholder lawsuits.
Keith Laslop was named CFO of Intertain Laslop has links to Gerova Financial Group, whose top officers (John Galanis et al) were by the SEC for fraud. Laslop himself was named in multiple lawsuit arising out of the Gerova fraud allegations. Intertain’s roll up strategy. In early 2015, Intertain acquired Jackpotjoy and other companies for £4258 million plus earn-outs if and when Jackpotjoy meets earnings benchmarks
Continue reading “Article: MARC COHODES – INTERTAIN GROUP LTD: A HOUSE OF CARDS”
Fed Defies Transparency Aim in Refusal to Disclose
Mark Pittman, Bob Ivry, Alison Fitzgerald
Bloomberg cited by Yonkers Tribune
The Federal Reserve is refusing to identify the recipients of almost $2 trillion of emergency loans from American taxpayers or the troubled assets the central bank is accepting as collateral.
Fed Chairman Ben S. Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said in September they would comply with congressional demands for transparency in a $700 billion bailout of the banking system. Two months later, as the Fed lends far more than that in separate rescue programs that didn’t require approval by Congress, Americans have no idea where their money is going or what securities the banks are pledging in return.
Read full article.