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To: StockDung who wrote (1582)9/10/2016 8:06:56 PM
From: peter michaelson
   of 1589
 
Darn. I kinda miss Scott's $400,000 mailers. They were very consistent. Oh, back in the day!

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To: peter michaelson who wrote (1583)9/11/2016 9:23:36 AM
From: StockDung
   of 1589
 
What makes you think Scott Fraser is going to stop. SEC watched him for years in his penny stock scam. Brent Baker watched it all and did nothing. Over the years Fraser made millions. Most likely will settle for a pittance and neither admit or denied and just keep on doing what he has been doing all along.

Fraser smart enough to not even pay a fine since SEC has uncollected fines galore and do little to collect after announcing big fines/judgments

The SEC I believe did not even mention that Fraser had worked for unscrupulous boiler rooms in the past or Frasers previous settlement with SEC:

Here is a classic Scott Fraser fraud in 2001

To: Sir Auric Goldfinger who wrote (8164)8/27/2001 10:20:18 AM
From: StockDung Read Replies (2) of 19418
HOW ABOUT THIS SCAM IN THE MAKING? MOVE OVER JONATHAN LABED.

WILL LET YOU KNOW WHAT IT SAYS IN 24 HOURS. LOL I GOT ON THE SUCKERS LIST BY SIGNING UP VIA ONE OF THOSE NEWSLETTER THAT SPAM RAGINGBULL. THE EMAIL SAID I PAID FOR IT. MOST WILL PAY BUT NOT FOR THIS NEWSLETTER.

Subj: In 24 Hours I Will Make You Rich
Date: 8/27/01 3:09:09 AM Eastern Daylight Time
From: ScottFraser@utarget.sparklist.com (Scott Fraser)
Reply-to: Editor@ScottFraser.com (Scott Fraser)
To: scott_fraser@utarget.sparklist.com (Scott Fraser)

In exactly 24 hours I will send you a confidential email containing the
name of a stock which I

expect to increase more than 117% within the next 90 days.

Normally I only reveal such secrets to my paid subscribers - people who
pay me more than one

thousand dollars per year.

But here is why I am telling you. I want you to promise you will use some
of your profits to

become one of my paid subscribers.

I think this is an equitable trade.

I know some of you have questions. Since there are over 85,471 of you, I
cannot answer all your

email personally.

So I have prepared the following FAQ.

Q. Why won't you reveal the name of the stock for 24 hours?

Major news is about to be released on the company - a fact I have learned
from trusted sources. I

must keep it confidential until then for regulatory reasons

Q. Why do you predict a 117% increase in 90 days?

I make stock predictions based on a proprietary technique known as
"situational analysis". Many

of the world's wealthiest families are my personal clients. I have helped
create over 1,170

multi-millionaires

Q. What does the company do?

I cannot reveal the name, but I can tell you:

It is a leader in the single largest industry in the world
It trades at a FRACTION of the valutation of its peers
Virtually NO ONE on Wall Street has heard of it...yet
It is a company that makes money in ALL economic cycles

Q. How can I buy the stock?

In 24 hours I will tell you the name of the company and the stock symbol.
You can place your buy

orders through your broker or online brokerage account

Q. What are some other stocks you have recommended?

We bought Pennaco when it was at $2.50
...17 months later we sold at $19 - a nice 660% gain
Later we bought Atlas Pipeline at $12
...11 months later we sold it at $40
We also bought Ultra Petroleum at $0.90
...and sold it 10 months later for $9.15

In fact over 87% of my stock recommendations to my elite clientelle have
increased on average

135% in the past 28 months.

Q. Why are you telling me about this?
A. I want you to promise me that you will take $1,000 out of the profits
you make on this stock,

and purchase a subscription to my elite investment alert service

Remember...in 24 hours I will send you an email that could make you VERY,
VERY RICH.

Watch for it...Expect it...Get ready for it

And when you receive it, buy the stock...
And get ready to make a fortune.

Sincerely on the Contrary,

Scott S. Fraser

Editor, The Natural Contrarian
Best-Selling Author
Award-Winning Investment Editor
2-Time Winner of the McPartland-Shepherd Award for Investment Excellence
ON24 Analyst

---
You are currently subscribed to scott_fraser as: XXXXXXXXXXXXX
To unsubscribe send a blank email to leave-scott_fraser-450235A@utarget.sparklist.com

In exactly 24 hours I will send you a confidential email
containing the name of a stock which I expect to increase
morethan 117% within the next 90 days.

Normally I only reveal suchsecrets to my paid subscribers...
people who pay me more than one thousand dollars per year.

But here is why I am telling you. I want you topromise you
will use some of your profits to become one of my paid
subscribers.

I think this is an equitable trade.

I know some of you have questions. Since there are 85,471
of you I cannot answer all your email personally.

So Ihave prepared the following FAQ.

Q. Why won't you revealthe name of the stock for 24 hours?

Major news is about to bereleased on the company...
a fact I have learned from trustedsources.I must keep it
confidential until then for regulatory reasons

Q. Why do you predict a 117% increase in 90 days?

I make stock predictions based on a proprietary techniqueknown
as "situational analysis". Many of the world's wealthiest
families are my personal clients. I have helped create over
1,170 multi-millionaires

Q. What does thecompany do?

I cannot reveal the name, but I can tell you:<UL> <LI>It is a leader in the single largest industry in the world <LI>It trades at a FRACTION of the valuation of its peers <LI>Virtually NO ONE on Wall Street has heard of it...yet <LI>It is a company that makes money in ALL economic cycles </LI></UL>Q. How can I buy the stock?

In 24 hours I will tellyou the name of the company and the
stock symbol. You can place your buyorders through your
broker or online brokerage account

Q. Whatare some other stocks you have recommended?

We bought Pennaco whenit was at $2.50
...17 months later we sold at $19 - a nice660% gain
Later we bought Atlas Pipeline at $12
...11months later we sold at $40
We also bought Ultra Petroleum at$0.90
...and sold it 10 months later for $9.15

Infact over 87% of my stock recommendations to my
elite clientelle haveincreased on average 135% in the
past 28 months.

Q. Why areyou telling me about this?

I want you to promise me that you willtake $1,000 out
of the profits you make on this stock, and purchase a
subscription to my elite investment alert service

Remember...in 24 hours I will send you an email that
could make you VERY, VERY RICH.

Watch for it...Expectit...Get ready for it

And when you receive it, buy the stock...
Andget ready to make a fortune.

Sincerely on the Contrary,

Scott S. Fraser
Editor, The Natural Contrarian
Best-Selling Author
Award-Winning Investment Editor
2-TimeWinner of the McPartland Shepherd Award for Investment Excellence
ON24Analyst

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From: StockDung9/20/2016 9:35:23 PM
   of 1589
 
SEC's Norstra target Dany receives permanent ban

2016-09-20 10:25 ET - Street Wire

Also Street Wire (U-*SEC) U S Securities and Exchange Commission
Also Street Wire (U-NORX) Norstra Energy Inc

This item is part of Stockwatch's value added news feed and is only available to Stockwatch subscribers.

Here is a sample of this item:

by Mike Caswell

The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has won a permanent penny stock ban and $52,764 in financial penalties against Illinois stock tout Eric Dany. (All figures are in U.S. dollars.) The SEC said that Mr. Dany helped with a 2013 spam campaign that urged investors to buy Vancouver-linked oil explorer Norstra Energy Inc. During the scheme Mr. Dany massively inflated the company's oil estimate, placing it at around 8.5 billion barrels, according to the SEC.

LINKED IN
Eric Dany

The sanctions for Mr. Dany are contained in a judgment handed down in New York on Monday, Sept. 19. The ban includes terms that bar Mr. Dany from promoting, advertising, endorsing or marketing any penny stock. This will undoubtedly be of some significance to Mr. Dany, as he had been publishing a $79-per-year tout sheet called Eric Dany's Stock Prospector. The publication had been around since 1999. (Its website is no longer active.) He is also banned from trading penny stocks.

The remainder is available to Stockwatch subscribers.
Sign-up for a FREE 30-day Stockwatch subscription and SEE NO ADS

© 2016 Canjex Publishing Ltd. All rights reserved.

Reader Comments - Comments are open to paying subscribers of Stockwatch and unmoderated, although libelous remarks, obscene language and impersonations may be deleted. Opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the views of Stockwatch.
For information regarding Canadian libel law, please view the University of Ottawa's FAQ regarding Defamation and SLAPPs.

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From: StockDung12/10/2016 6:18:00 PM
   of 1589
 
pro.agorafinancial.com

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From: StockDung8/11/2017 5:13:58 PM
   of 1589
 
re: Tobin Smith: Court Holds Former TV Commentator in Contempt for Violating Judgment in SEC Case

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

U.S. SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION Litigation Release No. 23902 / August 11, 2017 Securities and Exchange Commission v. Smith, et al., No. 16-cv-00587 (D.D.C. filed Mar. 29, 2016) Court Holds Former TV Commentator in Contempt for Violating Judgment in SEC Case A federal court has issued an order holding former market analyst and business news contributor Tobin Smith and his company in contempt for failing to pay monetary sanctions and participating in another penny stock offering after he was barred in an SEC enforcement action last year.

Smith consented to an SEC complaint alleging that that he and his company NBT Group fraudulently promoted a penny stock to investors. Smith and NBT agreed to be barred from involvement in any future penny stock offerings and pay disgorgement and interest of $182,793 and a $75,000 penalty. The court entered the final judgment in the case on April 21, 2016.

According to the SEC's contempt filings, Smith and NBT Group have since violated the court's judgment by touting another penny stock offering based on misleading representations while receiving undisclosed compensation. The court order, issued August 8, requires Smith and NBT Group to account for and repay all funds received in connection with the latest penny stock offering they touted, and to pay the delinquent disgorgement and interest. If they fail to comply within 10 days, the order imposes a $1,000 daily fine and a warrant for Smith's arrest.

The SEC's investigation has been conducted by Yolanda Ochoa and Finola H. Manvelian of the Los Angeles Regional Office. The SEC's contempt action is being led by Amy Jane Longo.



https://www.sec.gov/litigation/litreleases/2017/lr23902.htm


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To: Tim Lento who wrote (1576)10/30/2018 10:24:12 AM
From: StockDung
   of 1589
 
The Secret Life of Fox News Business Analyst Charle V. Payne. Got his nitch touting penny stocks from Boiler Room controlled by Irving Kott and ran by his som Michael Kott.

Charles Payne: "Charles got his start in the industry in research at EF Hutton in 1985. After two years, he switched gears and accepted a position with boutique brokerage firm, Greentree Securities. It was there that he first saw a niche for independent and timely equity advice, which led to the creation of Wall Street" Strategies. https://web.archive.org/web/20080921085232/https://www.wstreet.com/about/research_team.asp

======================================================
"Kott, together with some of his associates, continued to push highly speculative stocks using brokerage firms in other countries, including Britain, Luxembourg and the U.S. One such outlet was Greentree Securities, a now defunct New York City firm run by Kott's son Michael, an alumnus of First Commerce. (Another son, Ian, is a senior official of JB Oxford.)"
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

THE SECRET LIFE OF JB OXFORD
By LARRY GURWIN Sunday, June 24, 2001
Follow @TIME

For years, the securities industry in the U.S. and elsewhere has been host to fast-buck brokerage firms that have ridden the back of the bull market like so many parasites. Typically, they hype penny stocks in tiny companies that are all promise and no delivery and then close up shop when the market hiccups or the regulators catch on, leaving gullible investors to count their losses.No one has been a better practitioner of the craft than Irving Kott, a sharp operator who has played a powerful, behind-the-scenes role at brokerage firms in his native Canada, Continental Europe, Britain and the U.S. In his biggest caper, Kott's brokerage customers lost as much as $400 million. His operations have been run out of a number of countries, but now he is back in the U.S., operating right under the noses of government regulators, including the Securities and Exchange Commission and the National Association of Securities Dealers (NASD).
Kott is a powerful figure behind the scenes at JB Oxford & Co., a small discount brokerage with big pretensions whose parent company, JB Oxford Holdings, has become a darling of a group of online investors, to the point that many of them have bought stock in the brokerage company. Hundreds of messages about the company, based in Beverly Hills, California, have been posted in America Online's Motley Fool electronic forum, which has been prominent in boosting prices of a number of issues. Last year the company's stock opened at $1 a share and shot up to nearly $4 in December, ending the year at $2. This year, despite a torrid market, the stock has not done as well as its online admirers might wish. At week's end it closed at $1.75.

Few of the mostly small investors who have put money into JB Oxford's stock know about Kott's ties to the firm, because his name appears nowhere in the company's SEC filings. Why? According to JB Oxford, Kott is nothing more than a consultant to the brokerage company. Kott too, in faxed communications with TIME, reiterated the company's official explanation. In reality, he wields so much influence that several former employees told TIME they regarded him as the de facto CEO. There have also been allegations--hotly denied by Oxford--that the firm is engaging in some of the same dubious practices that were employed by other Kott-related brokerages in the past. Stephen Rubenstein, Oxford's chairman and CEO, insists that despite Kott's association with the company, JB Oxford is a clean operation making an honest living in one of the hottest markets in history.

But making an honest living is not an Irving Kott hallmark. Although he claims Canadian residency, Kott spends much of his time in California and lives at a rented 4,000-sq.-ft. mansion in Beverly Hills with a swimming pool and tennis court that was once the home of Cary Grant. Officially, the tenant is Rhoda F. Kott, Irving's wife, and there's a reason: by claiming Canadian residency, Kott has been able to avoid being served with subpoenas at JB Oxford's headquarters. Until a few months ago, Oxford reimbursed Kott's consulting firm for the rent.

Kott gets around. In 1976 he was convicted of stock fraud in Ontario and fined Can$500,000--believed to be the largest personal fine in Canadian history up to that time. In 1979 he was sentenced to four years in prison in another case, a conviction that was overturned on appeal. By the '80s, he had set out for Europe to help run an Amsterdam-based company called First Commerce Securities, which became mired in scandal. The operation was a classic boiler room--a brokerage firm that used high-pressure sales tactics to push dubious securities. Telemarketers dialed for dollars around the clock to all points of the globe.

First Commerce's main product was stock of an outfit called DeVoe-Holbein International, a company that boasted a very interesting technology: one that could essentially extract gold and other valuable minerals from wastewater and seawater. It was a lure reminiscent of the medieval alchemists who claimed to be able to transform base metals into gold, with equally unimpressive results. Dutch authorities raided First Commerce in 1986 and forced it into bankruptcy the following year. Thousands of investors lost money, including many Americans living abroad.

Although Kott told TIME he was only a consultant to First Commerce, Dutch prosecutor Jan Koers says he found overwhelming evidence that Kott owned the company and played a major role in running it. He accused Kott of fraud, tax evasion and various other crimes. The criminal investigation stalled because Kott could not be extradited from Canada. Kott settled the case against him and other operators of the boiler room for about $4 million. This was pocket change in comparison with what First Commerce collected. Prosecutor Koers estimates that investors lost a bare minimum of $100 million. Jan van Apeldoorn, the bankruptcy receiver, believes the total damage was as high as $400 million. Having been made unwelcome in the Netherlands, Kott, together with some of his associates, continued to push highly speculative stocks using brokerage firms in other countries, including Britain, Luxembourg and the U.S. One such outlet was Greentree Securities, a now defunct New York City firm run by Kott's son Michael, an alumnus of First Commerce. (Another son, Ian, is a senior official of JB Oxford.)

JB Oxford Holdings used to be called RKS Financial Group, and it was the parent company of a sketchy brokerage firm called Reynolds Kendrick Stratton. In the spring of 1993, Kott helped arrange for a group of investors to acquire a controlling interest in the brokerage company, and Kott was hired as a consultant. Reynolds Kendrick Stratton aggressively promoted Kott-related stocks, notably shares of a NASDAQ-listed company called Hariston Corp.

For many years Hariston was a Kott plaything. Hariston's stock had been sold by First Commerce Securities. The company was once called Western Allenbee Oil & Gas and later renamed Convoy Capital. Whatever the label, Hariston bore an odd resemblance to First Commerce's main piece of merchandise, DeVoe-Holbein International. It too boasted technology that could squeeze minerals from water, and one of the same scientists was involved: Irving W. DeVoe, a Canadian professor who had co-founded DeVoe-Holbein. In the early 1990s, a Hariston unit announced a project to extract minerals from mining waters in Butte, Montana, and many local people who believed in the project bought stock. The scheme came to naught, as did much of the money invested. (In its current incarnation, Hariston is a computer software company.)

Reynolds Kendrick Stratton's practices touched off a spate of litigation by investors as well as a probe by the nasd, forcing the company to pay out settlements, arbitration awards and fines. A March 1994 expose in BusinessWeek highlighted Kott's "consulting" role and revealed that Kott and some of the investors he had helped bring into the brokerage company were major shareholders of Hariston.

Shortly after that story appeared, RKS announced that it was pulling out of the full-service brokerage business. RKS shut down Reynolds Kendrick Stratton, and a new brokerage firm took its place: JB Oxford & Co.

Unlike its predecessor, JB Oxford & Co. would be a discount stockbroker--essentially a passive order taker for customers who wanted to save money on commissions.

In the two years since then, JB Oxford has expanded aggressively, hiring dozens of stockbrokers and opening branch offices in New York City, Boston, Miami, Dallas and Basel, Switzerland. Customers have been solicited through television commercials on cnbc in the U.S. and nbc Super Channel, an English-language cable channel in Europe. An Asian marketing group runs ads in Japanese, Chinese and Korean newspapers in California, and there are plans to open offices in Hong Kong and Taipei. Oxford has also plunged into cyberspace with its own Internet site, enabling investors to trade online.

Oxford CEO Rubenstein insists that Oxford is "vastly different" from its predecessor, Reynolds Kendrick Stratton, "with new management, new personnel and an entirely different business focus. There is simply no comparison between the two firms." One thing hasn't changed, however: the Kott connection. Several major JB Oxford shareholders have been closely associated with Kott or with stocks pushed through Kott-connected boiler rooms. Felix Oeri, a Swiss financier who is Oxford's biggest stockholder, bought a large block of Hariston stock a few years ago after it was recommended to him by Kott. (Oeri says he's lost money on the stock.) Arabella, a Luxembourg company that is Oxford's second-ranking stockholder, is currently the controlling shareholder of Hariston.

"Kott was the key: he made the decisions," recalls a former employee. When asked whether Kott gave orders to Rubenstein, this source replied, "Definitely." Said another ex-employee: "Kott called the shots. Everyone made suggestions to him, but [I think] his word was the final one. Nothing went on without his knowledge." A former broker said flatly, "It's his place. He runs it, he makes the decisions, he does the hiring and firing."

Early this year, several Oxford branch managers and employees from various parts of the country held at least two meetings at Kott's Beverly Hills mansion. Rubenstein, according to a former employee, was at both meetings, but they were chaired by Kott. A source in the brokerage business says Kott has actually described himself as the "owner" of JB Oxford. When TIME asked Kott about his relationship with JB Oxford, he denied owning any stock and described himself as a consultant.

Rubenstein likewise rejects the notion that Kott is anything more than a consultant, and he adds that a two-year consulting agreement expired at the end of June and that Kott is now used only on an ad hoc basis. And yet Rubenstein's own comments about Kott make it clear that Kott has played a central role in the company, making him, at the very least, one of the two or three most important people there.

Kott not only has ties to several major shareholders, but he has also helped launch the discount-brokerage business, restructured the company's debt and supervised advertising and marketing. Until a few months ago, he spent 50% to 60% of his time at JB Oxford's headquarters--in an office that was larger than Rubenstein's own digs. (Although Rubinstein points out, "I have the corner office.")

Rubenstein's statements about Kott's office and the amount of time Kott spent there seem to contradict assertions that Oxford made in a civil case filed last year against Oxford, Kott and other defendants. After the plaintiffs tried to serve a summons on Kott at Oxford's offices, he and Oxford persuaded an appeals court judge to quash the summons. The main reasons: Kott had no office at JB Oxford, and he lived in Canada, not California. (Rubenstein says this isn't a contradiction because the office was provided to employees of Kott's consulting firm. Yet he acknowledges that the consulting-firm employee who occupied it was Irving Kott.)

The Kott connection may be disturbing, but does it matter to JB Oxford's clients? After all, Oxford portrays itself as little more than a passive order taker for customers who make their own investment decisions. In fact, Oxford customers can have their own "personal" brokers, and some of the brokers steer clients to specific stocks, especially stocks in which Oxford is a market maker, since the firm makes much bigger profits that way. (A market maker can sell out of its own inventory, rather than as a middleman between buyer and seller.) Brokers have every incentive to recommend such stocks because part of their compensation comes from the "spread"--the difference between the price paid by Oxford for the stock and the price charged to the customer. One of the stocks in which Oxford is a market maker is the controversial Hariston Corp.

Even if customers make their own decisions, there can be room for abuse. Former employees and customers say the firm sometimes overcharged for stocks through price-manipulation schemes. At least three disgruntled clients complained to state-securities regulators about such abuses; one of them claimed to have lost his life savings. Rubenstein, for his part, insists that Oxford's sales and trading practices are in line with industry standards and that there have been few customer complaints.

There's no question that Oxford brokers have recommended at least one speculative stock to their customers: Legacy Software. It's an obscure company in the Los Angeles area that develops edutainment software, and when it went public last May, JB Oxford arranged the deal. Edutainment is a promising area, but Legacy was in very poor financial shape. The tiny software developer had a record of losses, and its accountants said there was "a substantial doubt as to the company's ability to continue as a going concern." In plain English, Legacy was on the verge of bankruptcy.

Yet the deal was a major success for Legacy: the offer price of $6 a share gave the struggling software house a market capitalization of more than $14 million on a fully diluted basis. Perhaps the biggest winner was an obscure Monaco company called EBC Trust. Some months before the deal, EBC provided a loan to Legacy to keep it going, and is now one of the company's biggest single stockholders, with millions of dollars in paper profits.

Who's behind EBC? Legacy's prospectus states that EBC is owned by Monaco-based businessmen Michael Woolf and Richard MacLellan. TIME has learned that MacLellan is apparently no stranger to Irving Kott: the two men were co-defendants in a suit filed in California last year accusing them of having misappropriated shares of a Canadian company. (The suit was settled, and TIME has no evidence of wrongdoing by any of the defendants.)

Other co-defendants included Felix Oeri, Oxford's largest stockholder, and Financial Strategies International, a now defunct company that published a newsletter that often touted Kott-related stocks. (Oeri told TIME that he did not know he had been sued.) A former FSI employee, Ian Clay, worked for two Kott-connected boiler rooms in Europe. For the past two years, Clay has been working for JB Oxford.

It's likely that the most actively traded stock connected to Kott is not Legacy or even Hariston but JB Oxford Holdings. Trading volume has at times been extraordinarily high for a company of Oxford's size ($39.6 million in revenues last year); there were times last year when Oxford was one of the most actively traded stocks on nasdaq's Small-Cap market.

To date, JB Oxford has never seen fit to inform its shareholders of the key role Kott plays at the company. Although most of Oxford's customers and stockholders are in the dark, U.S. securities regulators have known for years that Kott is connected to JB Oxford. When regulators have looked into the matter, Oxford has assured them that Kott is nothing more than a consultant.

Long before arriving at JB Oxford, Kott ran other brokerage firms by operating through front men. Authorities weren't fooled. In his native Quebec, for instance, regulators yanked the license of one brokerage, L.J. Forget, citing Kott as the secret mastermind. Dutch authorities came to the same conclusion about First Commerce. Kott-related bucket shops have also been shut down in Britain and Luxembourg. In the U.S., by contrast, by calling himself a consultant, Kott has an ongoing license to work his stock-market alchemy.

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To: Tim Lento who wrote (1576)10/30/2018 12:02:41 PM
From: StockDung
   of 1589
 
CHARLES V. PAYNE FOX NEWS ANALYST SWITCHED GEARS WORKING FOR INTERNATIONAL BOILER ROOM CONTROLLED BY IRVING KOTT. ONE CONNECTED TO ORGANIZED CRIME AND PENNYSTOCK FRAUD. IT WAS THERE THAT PAYNE FIRST SAW THE "NITCHE" FOR INDEPENDANT AND TIMELEY EQUITY ADVICE WHICH LED TO THE CREATION OF WALLSTREET STRATEGIES. BELOW IS A TREASURE TROVE OF FBI UNCLASSIFIED DOCUMENTS DISCRIBING GREENTREE SECURITIES. A MUST READ FOR ALL HAPLESS CHARLES PAYNE FANS!! SEE Full text of " Irving J. Kott" Go to link archive.org

Charles Payne: "Charles got his start in the industry in research at EF Hutton in 1985. After two years, he switched gears and accepted a position with boutique brokerage firm, Greentree Securities. It was there that he first saw a niche for independent and timely equity advice, which led to the creation of Wall Street" Strategies. https://web.archive.org/web/20080921085232/https://www.wstreet.com/about/research_team.asp

Full text of " Irving J. Kott" Go to link archive.org

FUN FOR ALL!!

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