The Madoff Fraud:Scam of the Century
Allen Stanford Billion $ Ponzi scam


Stanford Investors, Unlike Madoff’s, Get No SIPC Help

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By Laurel Brubaker Calkins and Andrew M. Harris Sept. 4 (Bloomberg) -- Peter Kaltman, a retired accountant, says he was reassured by the Securities Investor Protection Corp. logo on the station READ MORE

Stanford group finance officer admits huge fraud

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Stanford group finance officer admits huge fraud (AFP) – 4 days ago WASHINGTON — The chief financial officer of the investment company owned by Texas cricket mogul Allen Stanford Thursday pleade READ MORE

Stanford Investors shouldn’t expect money back: Lawyer

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Investors shouldn’t expect money back: Lawyer By Charles Paikert March 3, 2009, 3:01 PM EST Post a Comment Recommend (2) Clients and employees may be hard-pressed to retrieve money fr READ MORE

Federal officials alleged Friday that Texas financier R. Allen Stanford and a fe...

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Federal officials alleged Friday that Texas financier R. Allen Stanford and a fellow executive engaged in a “massive Ponzi scheme” that misappropriated billions in investor funds and that they engin READ MORE

FBI locates Stanford in Virginia

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FBI locates Stanford in Virginia Accused financier curried influence in Washington, watchdog group says By Simon Kennedy & Alistair Barr, MarketWatch Last update: 9:45 p.m. EST Feb. 19, 2009Comment READ MORE

US authorities 'had been investigating Allen Stanford for 15 years'

Votes:36 Comments:0
American authorities have been suspicious of Allen Stanford's financial dealings for 15 years but only accelerated their investigation after the Bernard Madoff fraud was exposed, it was claimed today. READ MORE
Mr Stanford is being sought by the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), the Wall Street regulator, after being charged with a multi-billion-dollar fraud, boasted of having customers in 140 countries. As the charges against him became clear, panicked investors in the Caribbean and Latin America rushed to withdraw their savings from banks linked to his financial empire. Baldwin Spencer, the Prime Minister of Antigua, where he was the island's largest employer, said that the ramifications for the island in terms of investment and jobs could be "catastrophic".
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