Too Big to Fail

It takes bad intentions to commit a crime. And it takes ‘people in high places’ to cover it up.

In David Fabb’s case it was Deloittes. In Chris Coomber’s case it is Ernst & Young, or rather the Global Head of Business Restructuring aka ‘theft by insolvencies’. Kenneth Clarke‘s Insolvency Department couldn’t be convinced of our arguments and evidence at the time. In any case, they don’t ‘deal with individual cases’…

Deloittes and Ernst & Young are two of the ‘big four’ accountancy firms that are ‘too big to fail’. Prem Sikka, professor of accountancy at the University of Essex, writes regularly in The Guardian about their shortcomings. For they are not too big to steal and to commit fraud! Because they can always hide behind ‘corporate firewalls’, i.e. nobody is responsible, until directors of companies are taken to account.

  • David Fabb was one of the four bankruptcies which I ‘put on the map’ by grouping cases on the web.
  • Another one was Mr Ebert whose story became Volume 1 of The Forensics of Legal Fraud.
  • The late Paulette Cooper’s drama became Volume 2.
  • Raymond Fox, the fourth case deals with radiation covered up by the Government.
  • George Wescott’s poisoning was due to organophosphates – imposed by the Government for sheep dipping – and covered up, too.
  • Pilot Len Lawrence suffers from the same poison – but due to a genetic predisposition and the exhausts from aeroplanes. He describes here on 22 pages how the Court of Protection as part of the Family Courts are abusing psychiatry for criminal ends, i.e. assets being stolen.

In summary: 

The People’s Assembly Against Austerity has formulated the following demands:

  1. stop cuts and halt privatisation
  2. tax the millionaires and big business
  3. drop the debt and put banks under democratic control
  4. invest in jobs, homes, public services and the environment.

In a nutshell:

That way the historic Rule of Law would replace the current Rule of Money. But the anger of the people may want to see some heads rolling… Or else we allow Corporations to Rule the World

middle class too big to fail

middle class too big to fail (Photo credit: Vince_Lamb)