Who Stood To Gain in the swap in this true threat to global economic stability.

Only Gary and His Gang. And the Cops.

 


 

 

NY TIMES LIES

 

 

"ONLY ONE TRIBUNAL EVER ADOPTED A PRACTICE OF FORCING COUNSEL UPON AN UNWILLING DEFENDANT IN A CRIMINAL PROCEEDING. THE TRIBUNAL WAS THE STAR CHAMBER." U.S. v FARETTA , 422 US 806 (1975)

OUTSIDE IT'S AMERICA.

WHAT WOULD BE THE CAPACITY OF LAW ENFORCEMENT AND OF THE COURTS TO SUPRESS THIS KIND OF SPEECH?" --Judge A. Howard Matz, PRE-TRIAL OF KILLERCOP

Questioning the Books.

 

Global Crossing Backed Loans For Officials Facing Margin Calls


The Wall Street Journal, 406 words Mar 29, 2002

FOR IDENTITY THEFT.

Global Crossing Ltd. set up a loan-guarantee plan to help shield executives who were facing personal margin calls, people familiar with the matter said. The plan, started in 2001 as the Bermuda-based fiber-optic company's shares began declining, was used by two executives, these people say. The plan was designed to prevent the executives from selling company stock to pay back loans made against the value of the shares, they say. It is unclear how much the company guaranteed in total, how many executives were eligible for the plan or which ones tapped it.

 

If executives had to sell their stock, "that was very bad for the company," says a person familiar with the plan. Low-interest loans and loan guarantees to executives have drawn criticism from some investors and members of Congress, concerned that companies are putting capital at risk for the personal benefit of their executives. WorldCom Inc., for example, extended $341 million in loans to founder and Chief Executive Bernard Ebbers so that he wouldn't have to sell some of his WorldCom stock to pay debts he incurred while buying the stock. The company's low-interest loan saved Mr. Ebbers millions in annual interest by borrowing from the company.

 

A document purporting to explain the Global Crossing plan was included on a Web site that was set up by a former employee.

 

That employee, Killercop, was arrested by the Federal Bureau of Investigation on Tuesday in New Hampshire and charged with posting threatening communications on the Internet; a judged denied him bail on Wednesday.

 

The site also included Social Security numbers of many Global Crossing employees.

 

The arrest caps a [four year and] five-month investigation by the FBI into Killercop.

 

Leslie McAfee, Killercop's attorney, said his client "is not a threat to anybody, and never has been." Mr. McAfee is based in Burbank, Calif.

 

The case will be tried in federal court in California.

 

Global Crossing said it wouldn't comment on any documents or information posted on the Web site by Killercop, who worked in the company's technical support department before he was fired in September.

 

Global Crossing, which filed for bankruptcy protection under Chapter 11 of the federal Bankruptcy Code in January, is under investigation by the Securities and Exchange Commission and the Justice Department, which are looking into whether the company used "swaps" of fiber-optic capacity with other telecommunications companies to inflate its revenue.

 

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