Skip to comments.Illegal Alien And Serial Plaintiff Millionaire Alfredo Garcia Finally Deported (Unreal)
Posted on 08/04/2014 3:05:56 AM PDT by 2ndDivisionVet
Alfredo Garcia is an illegal alien with a long list of felonies on his arrest record. Garcia also fell out of an avocado tree while high on cocaine and sustained a spinal injury 18 years ago.
Since the injury, Garcia uses the Federal ADA laws to pilfer money from honest hard-working American business owners. In addition to extorting money from American businesses, Garcia claims to be poor so that the American taxpayer will pick up the tab for his legal expenses. Estimated law suit settlements total at least $1.2 million, and legal fees paid by the taxpayer approximately $213,502.
The good news is Garcia was deported the bad news is for how long? Especially, when Obama prefers open borders to welcome all the Garcias of the world.
ABC7 Los Angeles reports the following (via BizPacReview):
Alfredo Garcia, a notorious serial plaintiff, convicted felon and undocumented immigrant, has been deported to Mexico. Garcia made it his business to sue small businesses, filing more than 800 lawsuits against businesses in the Los Angeles area for alleged violations of the Americans with Disabilities Act.
Garcia hasnt held a job since he fell out of an avocado tree while he was drinking and high on cocaine about 18 years ago. Garcias back was broken, his spinal cord severed. Since then, hes made a living off these lawsuits. Its incredibly profitable, for Garcia and his longtime attorney Morse Mehrban.
Based on previously disclosed settlements, Eyewitness News can estimate that Garcia has collected approximately $1.2 million from business owners since he began filing lawsuits in 2007.
At the same time, Garcia applies for and receives fee waivers from the courts by claiming he is too poor to pay the court fees associated with the lawsuits. That means taxpayers pick up the tab.
Garcia typically sues small mom-and-pop type businesses, but among his 811 lawsuits, big names like Wal-Mart, Bank of America and Jamba Juice are also included. Hes also sued dozens of restaurants, auto-repair shops, a medical clinic where he received rehab, a lawyer who deposed him, the city of Cudahy and dozens of Laundromats. [...]
These cases amount to legalized extortion, says attorney Jim Link who has defended dozens of local businesses against Garcia lawsuits.
Link is particularly incensed by the courts failure to force Garcia and other serial plaintiffs to pay their own court fees, which run in the hundreds of dollars per case. Eyewitness News added up all of Garcias court fees that have been waived over the years. The grand total? $213,502. [...]
Eyewitness News has been investigating Alfredo Garcia since 2010. At that point, hed sued more than 500 businesses, including La Casita Mexicana in Bell. The restaurant owners were able to prove that Garcia had not been at their restaurant on the dates he claimed to have been there. They sued Garcia for abuse of process and eventually collected $5,000 in damages.
That was a rare loss for Garcia, who usually collects hefty settlements without ever seeing the inside of a courtroom. For business owners, its easier and less expensive to settle the case than to hire an attorney to fight it.
Our earlier stories pointed out that Garcia was receiving fee waivers from the courts, despite his substantial income from these lawsuits. The fee waivers were being rubber-stamped by clerks until the L.A. Superior Court began to hold hearings in late 2011 on Garcias ability to pay his court fees. In 2012, Garcia was ordered to begin paying half of his court fees. Thats when he stopped filing lawsuits for about a year.
But in 2013, Garcia started filing lawsuits again, this time in limited jurisdiction where a different group of court personnel would be evaluating his fee waiver applications. In each of the new cases reviewed by Eyewitness News, the fee waiver was granted by a clerk. No more fee waiver hearings have been held in his 190 new lawsuits; Garcias fees have again been waived 100 percent.
I think he deceived the court because he certainly didnt tell them he was ordered to pay 50 percent fees when he filed the fee waiver applications, says attorney Jim Link.
A spokesperson for the Los Angeles Superior Court would not answer our questions about why Garcias court fees were being fully waived once again, saying it would be inappropriate to respond because it involves active litigation.
Garcia has a lengthy criminal history. Hes been convicted of three felonies, involving drug, weapons and burglary charges. In a 2009 sworn deposition, he admitted to violating his probation by snorting cocaine and smoking pot. He also admitted to being in the U.S. illegally and buying two social security cards off the street. Since then, Garcia has had at least two of those felonies expunged from his criminal record. [...]
Click here to view another recent ABC7 video report on Garcia.
(1) <><> the lawyer's license should be pulled---every lawyer is an officer of the court and should know the US justice system does not dispense justice to a litigant w/ unclean hands (a legal term meaning one who has committed crimes);
(2)<><> the businesses financially harmed by shady legal actions should sue the lawyer's malpractice insurance company; some states also have funds to compensate victims of unsavory lawyers;
(3) <><> The Bank Secrecy Act should be mobilized----to follow the paper trail and determine how monies changed hands; to determine the scope and dimension of collusion in sub rosa deals and who might be personally profiting.
<><> L/E needs to examine bank accounts.
<><> Joint bank accounts might be used to facilitate the transfer funds from one account to another, and/or wire-transferred offshore;
<><> To cover their tracks, fake invoices might be created to show that money deposited into accounts was being used for legitimate purposes.
<><> Financial schemes scheme might be advanced by issuing phony statements of payments from financial sources that actually covered the transfer of funds for insiders' personal use and/or for redistribution schemes.
NOTE WELL Under the Bank Secrecy Act, banks are required to establish, implement and maintain programs designed to detect and report suspicious activity indicative of money laundering and other financial crimes. The Bank Secrecy Act was enacted to protect the public from harm by identifying and detecting money laundering from criminal enterprises, terrorism, tax evasion or other unlawful activities, the special agent in charge for Internal Revenue Service Criminal Investigation, explained.
Shady banking transactions could be prosecuted under the (1) Bank Secrecy ACT, (2) RICO, and, (3) the Hobbs Act.
<><> L/E should get ahold of: (1) copies of checks, (2) wire transfers, (3) account statements, (4) invoices, (5) bills, (6) delivery tickets, (7) correspondence including snail mail, e-mail, mobile devices, cell phones, (8) contracts, (9) loan agreements, (10) other account books or official records.
L/E should also explore (a) monies paid to brokers, sub- brokers, (b) family members, (c) mortgage brokers, (d) financial managers, and, (e) real estate agents, brokers, and developers.
<><> L/E should scrutinize bank accounts for suspicious activites: (A) large deposits, (B) funds transferred from one account into another, (C) frequent requests for withdrawals.
<><> Bank records might also show diversions to secret LLC accounts, to money launder and to operate personal ventures;
Tax fraud may also be a factor, facilitated by withdrawals, gift cards purchases, credit card purchases and intra-bank transfers from legal bank accounts into personal accounts, or redistribution schemes.
<><> A huge tipoff is whether bank withdrawals support and luxurious lifestyle including payments for real estate, investment and stock holdings, jewelry, luxury vehicles, resort travel....... and gifts from luxury outlets for wives and mistresses.
FBI TIPS PAGE--YOU MAY REMAIN ANONYMOUS ---https://tips.fbi.gov
SUBJECT: Collusion, conspiracy, bribery
IN RE: financial irregularities
REFERENCE: fraud, falsified documents, wire transfers, accounting fraud, etc.
NARRATIVE Taxpayers demand to know the scope and dimension of multiple conspiracies by to collude in sub rosa deals to personally profit and/or to facilitate redistribution schemes of US foreign aid.
OF INTEREST TO LAW ENFORCEMENT The FBI should interrogate individuals for evidence of multiple schemes to falsify official documents to further fraudulent schemes. The FBI should investigate any and all official documents submitted to the courts.
Crimes might include---conspiracy, collusion, falsifying official documents (a felony), money laundering, tax evasion, extortion, theft, misuse of public facilities.
Examine tax returns with a fine-tooth comb.....especially entries for "interest income."
I foresee a movie reference coming to this thread (no, I’ve never seen it).
You definitely ought to.
How are things back in 1976? That was a good year for me.
Was he on the job picking avocados when he fell? WAS HIS EMPLOYER ARRESTED FOR HIRING AN ILLEGAL?
Documentation File on the 2014 Impeachment of B. Hussein Obama, aka Barry Soetoro a former Foreign Student from Indonesia, and still a legal Citizen of the Sovereign Nation of Indonesia.
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