Saturday, 17 November 2012

Contrary to what their attorneys would like to believe, it is no secret that numerous famous companies have been duped into participating in the 'Lyoness' racket.

Readers please note that, as a result of well-informed complaints to Carrefour in France and Lego in Denmark, both these reputable European companies now no longer do business with the 'Lyoness'  racketeers ( Jan 7th, 2013).

All large companies, private and public, have their own legal Depts. staffed by well-paid, and presumably well-qualified, attorneys whose job it is to advise their employers in all matters relating to the law. However, I've never yet met a corporate attorney who was prepared openly to admit that he/she doesn't understand the criminogenic cult phenomenon or that, as a consequence of his/her ignorance, he/she might allow his/her employers to be duped into participating in, and assisting in obstructing investigation of, abusive activities perpetrated by the instigators of cultic organized crime groups hiding behind labyrinths of legally-registered corporate structures

I had to laugh the other day, when an attorney working for a well-known American-based public company (which has already prominently featured on the long list of 'Lyoness Loyalty Merchants') contacted me and asked if I would first agree to her own and her employers' identity remaining confidential. She then requested that I supply her with an explanation (for free) of why I consider the 'Lyoness cash-back scheme' to be unlawful. 

This is part of my reply:

'Although, when examined in isolation by casual observers, the so-called 'Lyoness cash back scheme' (which has been in operation in numerous countries, including the USA) can appear to be perfectly lawful, when the wider-evidence is examined, it is revealed as being the entrance to a 'closed-market swindle' or 'Ponzi scheme' (dissimulated as an income opportunity) and related advance fee frauds (dissimulated as training and motivation). Thus, the so-called 'Lyoness cash back scheme,' in which your employers have been duped into participating, has been part of an overall pattern of ongoing major racketeering activity as defined by the US federal Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act, 1970.' 

David Brear (copyright 2012)

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