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28393 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Settlement; Professionalism; Securities Laws Violation; Misrepresentation; Employer Policy Violation
Standard(s) Violated: Article 102; 201; 606(a); 406; 607
Matter Type(s): FINRA Discipline
Decision Date: 03/27/2014
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: 1) sent emails to two clients in connection with their purchase of Secured Loan Fund (“SLF”) that contained statements indicating that SLF’s had excellent liquidity; 2) sent an email to a third client that contained statements regarding the safety of SLF; and 3) caused a client’s account records to reflect false annual income and net worth information, causing the business records maintained by RIB to be inaccurate.

28993 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Professional Discipline; Revocation of a Financial Professional License; Misappropriation; Fraud Related to Professional Activity; Employer Policy Violation
Standard(s) Violated: Article 607; 6.5; 406; 102; 5.1
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 12/05/2014
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he misappropriated funds and submitted false records to his member firm regarding business expense reimbursement claims for personal expenditures over a period of more than five years.

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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