Skip to comments.Colorado Health-Care Exchange Director Indicted in Montana Housing (Fraud & Theft) Case
Posted on 02/12/2014 6:55:11 PM PST by DogByte6RER
Colorado health-exchange director on paid leave
DENVER A director with Colorado's health-care exchange is on paid leave after it was discovered she has been accused of stealing from a nonprofit housing organization she oversaw in Montana.
Christa McClure is the director of partner engagement for Connect for Health Colorado, the state program that implements the Affordable Care Act.
According to the Denver Post, program spokesman Ben Davis says in her Colorado job, McClure does not have access to any of exchange's finances.
The eight-count indictment against McClure was filed in U.S. District Court in Billings, Mont., in January.
(Excerpt) Read more at sfgate.com ...
Why are these crooks always on PAID leave?!?!
300 million people in America, millions of them unemployed, yet the Dems really scraped all the way down to the bottom of the barrel to staff Obama-don’t-care at all levels.
HECK OF A JOB BAMMY, HECK OF A JOB!
Should be great fun
“... she has been accused of stealing from a nonprofit housing organization...”
At least it wasn’t theft form poor people or widows and orphans ..... well, maybe it was .... I’d say they reached a new low, but then the Administration has three more years to out do it.
Mr. Community Organizer did wonders with Federal money for low-cost housing.
Grim proving ground for Obama's housing policy
"About 99 of the units are vacant, many rendered uninhabitable by unfixed problems, such as collapsed roofs and fire damage. Mice scamper through the halls. Battered mailboxes hang open. Sewage backs up into kitchen sinks. In 2006, federal inspectors graded the condition of the complex an 11 on a 100-point scale - a score so bad the buildings now face demolition." Explosive Video, Fannie Mae CEO calling Obama and the Dems the "Family" and "Conscience" of Fannie Mae
July 17, '08
Fannie, Freddie spent millions on lobbying
Raines, the company's former chief financial officer, Timothy Howard, and former controller Leanne Spencer were accused in a civil lawsuit of manipulating earnings over a six-year period at Fannie. Raines was appointed by Clinton, after serving as White House budget director under Clinton.
Raines' predecessor, former Fannie Mae chief James Johnson, is a prominent Democrat who was an adviser to 2004 Democratic presidential nominee John Kerry and was selected by Obama to help vet his vice presidential prospects. But controversy over favorable loan deals he obtained with Countrywide Financial Corp., a bank seriously damaged by the mortgage meltdown decline, prompted him to abruptly resign that post in June.
From April '08
Former Fannie chief agrees to $24.7 million settlement
WASHINGTON Former Fannie Mae chief Franklin Raines and two other top executives have agreed to a $31.4 million settlement with the government announced Friday over their roles in a 2004 accounting scandal.
Raines, former Fannie chief financial officer Timothy Howard and former controller Leanne Spencer were accused in a civil lawsuit in December 2006 with manipulating earnings over a six-year period at the company, the largest U.S. financer and guarantor of home mortgages.
Raines, a prominent Washington figure who was President Clinton's budget director, is relinquishing company stock options, proceeds from stock sales and other benefits. His part of the settlement is worth $24.7 million,
"Two members of Mr. Obama's political circle, James A. Johnson and Franklin D. Raines, are former chief executives of Fannie Mae."
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