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30719 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Letter of Admonition
Keyword(s): Settlement; Equitable-Principles-of-Trade; Professionalism; Fraud Related to Professional Activity
Standard(s) Violated: Article Article 3(a); Article 3(d); 6.5; 4.3
Matter Type(s): FINRA Discipline
Decision Date: 02/01/2018
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he, on four occasions, telephoned insurance company’s annuity service departments and impersonated two clients who held equity index annuities with the company.

26226 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Disclosure to Clients; Outside Business Activity; Commission/Compensation
Standard(s) Violated: Article 606(b); 102; 5.1; 607; 6.5; 201; Article 3(d); 606(a); Article 3(a); 406
Matter Type(s): FINRA Discipline
Decision Date: 07/22/2011
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: 1) engaged in a private securities transaction with a client and failed to: a) give prior written notice to his firm regarding his outside business activities; and b) obtain prior written approval from his firm regarding his outside business activities, in violation of his firm’s company policy requiring disclosure of outside business activities; and 2) failed to disclose to a client the referral fee he received for the client’s investment in the private securities transaction.

26289 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Professional Discipline; Outside Business Activity; Professionalism; Disclosure to CFP Board; Employer Policy Violation
Standard(s) Violated: Article 4.4; Article 3(a); 6.4; 6.5; 5.1
Matter Type(s): FINRA Discipline
Decision Date: 11/10/2011
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when she: 1) engaged in outside business activities without providing prompt written notice to her employer of her activities, in violation of firm policy, National Association of Securities Dealers (“NASD,” now known as the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority or “FINRA”) Rule 3030 and 2110 and FINRA Rules 3030 and 2010; and 2) failed to notify CFP Board of her FINRA suspension.

28285 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Conflict of Interest; Professional Discipline; Outside Business Activity; Commission/Compensation; Employer Policy Violation; Client's Best Interest
Standard(s) Violated: Article 2.2(b); 6.5; 1.4; 5.1; 4.4; 4.3
Matter Type(s): FINRA Discipline
Decision Date: 09/10/2013
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: 1) engaged in an outside business activity without providing notice and receiving prior written approval from his Firm; and 2) falsely certified to his broker-dealer that he was not engaged in outside business activity.

28855 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Forgery; Professionalism; Professional Discipline
Standard(s) Violated: Article 6.5; 201; 606(b); 607; 5.1; 4.3; 4.6; 102; 4.4; 406
Matter Type(s): Other Professional Discipline; FINRA Discipline
Decision Date: 11/20/2014
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when she 1) altered client documents, which violated her firm’s policies and Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, Inc.’s (“FINRA”) Rule 2010 and 2) created consolidated customer statements which were then provided to certain clients without firm pre-approval.

29324 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Letter of Admonition
Keyword(s): Unfair-Business-Practices; Fraud Related to Professional Activity; Misappropriation; Professionalism; Employer Policy Violation; Confidentiality; Breach of Contract
Standard(s) Violated: Article Article 3(a); 6.5; 5.1; 4.3; 3.2; 3.1
Matter Type(s): Civil Suit; Civil Court; FINRA Discipline; FINRA Regulatory Action
Decision Date: 02/05/2018
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: (1) took client information from Respondent’s old firm without authorization from the firm or clients; (2) transferred client information to Respondent’s new firm for financial gain; (3) failed to treat client information with the level of confidentiality required by applicable law; and (4) failed to securely handle electronically stored information. 

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