Bruce Alexander Minnick's answer No, not unless you were personally involved in the money laundering crimes yourself. However, if your ex-boss knows that you are aware of the money laundering, she may either try to get you to lie about it for her, or--worse yet--might lie about you being involved to the law enforcement authorities investigating the crimes. Consider hiring a lawyer now.
Bernard Crane's answer Pretty much the same, but not entirely. Its like that scene in Seinfield, where Newman is trying to impress a girl with his postal knowledge and smugly looks at her and says, "All certified mail is registered, but not all registered mail is certified."
All corporate crime is white collar, but not all white collar crime is corporate.
White collar crime refers to financially motivated, nonviolent crime, usually committed by business or government professionals. Corporate crime...
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer Not really. "White-collar crime (or corporate crime, more correctly) refers to financially motivated, nonviolent crime committed by business and government professionals." https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/White-collar_crime
Richard Samuel Price's answer If the house is yours, and not in the estate, then you would have to bring a petition under Probate Code section 850 to challenge the title to the property. Discuss this with your attorney.
If so, the Feds won't pick him and take him to federal court until that case is resolved .
When he goes to federal court he will be appointed counsel. There is a procedure in federal court called removal. He could decide if he wishes to waive an identity hearing and he wouldthen be scheduled to be taken to Florida
Timur Akpinar's answer If you’re asking as a general matter, wire fraud is a crime defined by federal law in 18 U.S.C. 1343, where the elements are that a defendant voluntarily and intentionally devised or participated in a scheme to defraud another out of money, and that she or he did so with the intent to defraud, and that it was reasonably foreseeable that interstate wire communications would be used, and that interstate wire communications were in fact used. If you’re asking because of a specific matter that...
T. J. Jesky's answer As long as you are the owner of the property, even if you don't live in property, it can be used as collateral. This is done frequently. However, if you don't own the property and you use it as collateral, this would be considered fraud.
T. J. Jesky's answer To best answer your question, I would need more information. For example, are you just transferring your corporate bank account to another bank. A corporation has its own unique EIN number with the IRS. This number identifies the corporation. Just because the corporation changes bank accounts, the EIN would remain the same. Now if you are transferring the corporate bank account to a different entity (or person) you would need a number of corporate formalities to be completed.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer The company, whether it's a corporation or a LLC, needs to authorize certain people to sign checks. If it's a corporation, it would do it by a resolution of the board of directors. A copy of this authorization should be given to the bank.
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