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22505 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Revocation by DEC
Keyword(s): Breach of Contract; Confidentiality; Forgery; Advertising; Misrepresentation; Disclosure to CFP Board; Professional Discipline
Standard(s) Violated: Article Article 3(e); 607; 503; 406; 102; Article 3(a); 501; 606(b); 201
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 12/22/2009
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: 1) forged a client’s signature by cutting and pasting the signature from one document to another; 2) disclosed client information to third parties without authorization from the client; 3) mailed a solicitation in potential violation of a non-compete agreement between an employee and the employee’s former firm; 4) misrepresented to his partner that he had sought the advice of counsel prior to mailing the solicitation; and 5) received a 15-day professional suspension from a state regulator.

23730 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Revocation by DEC
Keyword(s): Diligence; Fraud Related to Professional Activity; Fitness; Employer Policy Violation; Failure to Respond to CFP Board; Professional Discipline; Confidentiality
Standard(s) Violated: Article 201; Article 3(a); 607; 606(a); 102; 406; 606(b)
Matter Type(s): Other Professional Discipline
Decision Date: 04/29/2010
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he did not respond to a complaint issued to him by CFP Board.

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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