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19872 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Fitness; Misrepresentation; Advertising; Disclosure to Clients; Professional Discipline; Fraud Related to Professional Activity; Diligence
Standard(s) Violated: Article Article 3(a); 101(b); 201; 402; 607; 606(b); 102; 606(a); 705; 401(a)
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 03/26/2010
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he knowingly offering securities despite inaccurate financial projections set forth in a private placement memorandum.

19875 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Private Censure
Keyword(s): Diligence; Fitness; Professionalism; Fraud Related to Professional Activity; Misrepresentation; Professional Discipline; Advertising; Disclosure to Clients
Standard(s) Violated: Article 102; 401(a); 402; 201; 606(a); Article 3(a); 606(b); 607; 101(b)
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 07/22/2010
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when she knowingly offered securities despite inaccurate financial projections set forth in a private placement memorandum.

21594 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Revocation by DEC
Keyword(s): Diligence; Failure to Respond to CFP Board; Employer Policy Violation; Unauthorized Transaction; Professionalism; Professional Discipline
Standard(s) Violated: Article Article 3(a); 607; 606(a); 201; 701; 406; 606(b)
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 09/23/2010
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.

22961 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Keyword(s): Misrepresentation; Fitness; Forgery
Standard(s) Violated: Article 606(b); 406; 607; 201; Article 3(a); 102
Matter Type(s): Professionalism; Client Dissatisfaction
Decision Date: 03/23/2010
Summary: Whether a candidate for CFP® certification violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he signed his clients’ initials to account-related documents and represented to his employer that the initials were made by the clients.

24019 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Private Censure
Keyword(s): Fitness; Professional Discipline; Employer Policy Violation; Professionalism
Standard(s) Violated: Article 406; 606(a); 607; 606(b); 6.5; 201; Article 3(a)
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 07/23/2010
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: 1) failed to file the required documentation regarding brief remarks at a cocktail party (“Presentation”); and 2) failed to disclose to his firm and a state regulator that he conducted the Presentation.

27711 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Letter of Admonition
Keyword(s): Settlement; Professional Discipline; Securities Laws Violation; Forgery
Standard(s) Violated: Article 607; 606(b); 201; 102
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 11/08/2013
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he forged clients’ signatures on an Individual Retirement Account (“IRA”) Transfer Form and IRA Adoption Agreements without the clients’ authorization or knowledge, in violation of National Association of Securities Dealers (“NASD” now known as the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, Inc. or “FINRA”) Conduct Rule 2110.

27854 – Anonymous Case History
Decision: Suspension
Standard(s) Violated: Article 606(b); 408; 102; 406; 5.1; 4.5; 606(a); 6.5; 701; 201; 4.1; 4.4; 407(a); 4.3; 607
Matter Type(s): Professionalism
Decision Date: 03/29/2013
Summary: Whether a CFP® professional (“Respondent”) violated CFP Board’s Standards of Professional Conduct when he: 1) helped another individual to sell away variable annuities; 2) engaged in private securities transactions without obtaining the prior approval and consent of his employer; 3) shared commissions without the prior approval and consent of his employer; and 4) purchased new variable annuities for his clients without first processing 1035 Exchanges for the old variable annuities, thereby creating a taxable event and potentially exposing his clients to higher capital gains taxes.

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