Subject: Fahmi Quadir

Subject of Interest

Founder & Chief Investment Officer at Safkhet Capital

Born in the USA to Bangladeshi parents. Left PhD track to do research at Deallus Consulting.  Recruited by Michael Krensavage to be a short seller.

Central to the short selling of both Valeant and Wirecard. Has enjoyed a massive media elevation with no inquries into her connections to naked short sellers who destroyed both Valeant and Wirecard.

Website: https://safkhetcapital.com/

Comment: There is a new layer of naked short sellers and bashers on Wall Street that is connected to India, Pakistan, and Bangldesh. They are the new gang in town.

Article: The woman shaking up Wall Street

Article - Media

The woman shaking up Wall Street

Safi Thind, SquareMile, 7 February 2020

“Valeant had a certain reputation within the industry,” she says. “I knew it was already engaged in unethical, potentially fraudulent practice. Pharmaceuticals are a very established industry, when someone tries to disrupt it and post unusual numbers, there’s probably something wrong.”

Read full article.

Article: Wirecard Shares Plunge 60% As Auditors ‘Unable To Verify’ $2 Billion In Cash On Its Books

Article - Media

Wirecard Shares Plunge 60% As Auditors ‘Unable To Verify’ $2 Billion In Cash On Its Books

As we’ve previously noted, German regulators have bent over backwards to accommodate Wirecard, even going so far as to discourage short sellers from targeting the stock, and launching an investigation into an FT reporter who published the first allegations about fraud within the fast-growing digital payments company.

Read full article.

Comment: Insiders always have deep broad advance knowledge. Wirecard appears to have some combination of internal issues AND be under attack. The plunging prices are covering the shorts.  NSA has all the data but is not doing “trade intelligence” or white collar crime counterintelligence.

Article: Has Wall Street Stolen $100 Trillion from the American Public? Will Donald Trump Get It Back?

Article - Media

Has Wall Street Stolen $100 Trillion from the American Public? Will Donald Trump Get It Back?

Tehran Times, May 26, 2020 – International

TEHRAN – Robert David Steele, a former Marine Corps infantry officer and CIA spy as well as an activist for Open Source Everything Engineering (OSEE), contributes regularly to Tehran Times.

Continue reading “Article: Has Wall Street Stolen $100 Trillion from the American Public? Will Donald Trump Get It Back?”

Article: Germany’s BaFin investigating Wirecard communication ahead of audit publication

Article - Media

Germany’s BaFin investigating Wirecard communication ahead of audit publication

Reuters, 8 May 2020

BaFin had previously said it would include the findings of the KPMG audit in its ongoing investigation into suspected market manipulation in Wirecard stock.

Comment: Regulatory agencies are easy to manipulate as a secondary means of direct market manipulation. They address only a tiny fraction of the crimes being committed by naked short sellers, while being easily spoofed into helping naked short sellers because they take fraudulent whistleblowers at face value when it suits them to do so.

Tweet: Fraser Perring — Liar and Naked Short Seller?

Tweet

Comment: Perring operates Viceroy Research.

Article: Wirecard sues Financial Times over investigative reports

Article - Media

Wirecard sues Financial Times over investigative reports

Straits  Times (Singapore), 29 March 2019

Wirecard has filed a suit at the Munich regional court against both the FT and its reporter, Dan McCrum, seeking a ruling on the merits of its case. If successful, the company would then press for monetary redress.

Comment: Use the tag cloud to find other articles about Dan McCrum, suspected to be in collusion with naked short sellers.

Article: Wirecard – what KPMG’s report found

Article - Media

Wirecard: what KPMG’s report found

The payments group had predicted vindication from a special audit — it did not arrive

Dan McCrum and Olaf Storbeck

Financial Times, 29 April 2020

For months Wirecard had confidently predicted that KPMG would vindicate its accounting and deliver a final riposte to its sceptics. Instead, the publication on Tuesday of a report from the accounting firm caused shares in the Dax 30 company to crash 26 per cent as investors learnt that KPMG’s investigators had faced obstacles in their attempts to verify that large parts of the business were real, and publication of full-year results would be delayed again. The shares fell another 7 per cent on Wednesday.

Paywall Access to Full Article.