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Author Topic: Scammer tag: Nefario.  (Read 17163 times)
stochastic
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October 06, 2012, 08:00:58 AM
 #81

I thought bitcoin was just a very expensive version of Second Life.

lol so did I. Theres a stock market in second life  Cheesy




Every bitcoin venture should use a TOS similar to Second Life.

Introducing constraints to the economy only serves to limit what can be economical.
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October 06, 2012, 03:47:19 PM
 #82

I think if nefario return all the bitcoins and the issuer-shareholder relationship database to GLBSE users, there will not be likely anyone suing Nefario and other GLBSE Global partners.. I don't think SEC will sue or after GLBSE persistently. SEC will just force GLBSE shut down by giving a warning. GLBSE is a very small business, SEC has something bigger to deal with its limited budget.

SEC will want to identify everyone involved to follow all the money flows to get to the big fish. For cooperation they might waive criminal charges, but I doubt they will let off GLBSE easily.

Any way I want

 - my money back
 - compensation for loss of value while I couldn't dispose of my assets as I wished to.

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October 06, 2012, 03:51:23 PM
 #83

Well, competition in scammertag requests in an interesting application of the free market.

Also, as if nefario was ever going to come to 'merica after the refused him entry before, I'm sure he's not coming here after this.

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October 06, 2012, 09:45:20 PM
 #84

You cant sue people for obeying the law. Which is basically what Nefario is doing,
That is absolutely not true. Otherwise, an unlicensed contractor could make a contract to do some work for you, take your money, and then say, "Sorry, I'm unlicensed. I can't legally do the work."

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and you cant force the shareholders to do something illegal.
Of course, but it's always legal to pay damages. You're certainly right that you couldn't force the contractor in my example to do the work. But you can certainly get your money back alone with any other damages, including punitive damages.

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If it goes well people will get their coins back, it sucks that AMl is involved but you gotta do what you gotta do.
That's pure speculation at this point, at least so far as I know. If the contractor in my example says, "Sorry, the contracting board says I'm not licensed to do the work. Bye.", do you just take his word for it and let him off the hook for any damages you suffered? Asset owners have suffered damages because they relied on GLBSE.

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October 06, 2012, 09:51:44 PM
 #85

I think if nefario return all the bitcoins and the issuer-shareholder relationship database to GLBSE users, there will not be likely anyone suing Nefario and other GLBSE Global partners.. I don't think SEC will sue or after GLBSE persistently. SEC will just force GLBSE shut down by giving a warning. GLBSE is a very small business, SEC has something bigger to deal with its limited budget.

Nobody knows at this point what legal issue has brought about the sudden closure of GLBSE because Nefario has so far refused to reveal that information.  While the catalyst may well have been the SEC's investigation into pirate, it could be the UK's FSA which has delivered the smack down.  While it's true that regulators rarely pursue criminal charges against small operators, that doesn't mean that they don't issue administrative penalties against small operators.  Regulators also decide to blitz specific types of illegal activity from time to time and they generally throw the book at anyone who gets caught during such blitzes.

That GLBSE was offering unregistered securities to the public is only one legal issue.  It also played a role in facilitating pirate's scam and that may create a bigger legal problem for the owners than simply operating an unregulated exchange.

Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

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October 06, 2012, 10:15:54 PM
 #86


Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

Can you, or one of the shareholders, clarify something for the rest of us?

"Risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering, etc" could mean that in the process of looking to legitimise GBLSE (and the fact that Nefario has openly posted that intention here implies that he knew GBLSE was not operating legitimately), his lawyer has become aware of how GBLSE was operating and said "holy fuck, close that shit down right now because you're violating AML/CTF laws all over the place and if the authorities find out what you've been doing you could go to jail - and make sure you get user information so that if this blows up at a later date you've covered your ass a bit".

Another option is that the authorities have become aware of GBLSE's activities and directed him to shut down GBLSE or face prosecution.

It's not clear from what's been posted by those who've had contact with Nefario whether the authorities have anything to do with this decision or whether it's a pre-emptive move which came about because when he finally consulted a lawyer about GBLSE, the reality of what he was doing and the risks he was taking finally sunk in for Nefario.  Can you shed any light at all on this?

All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 06, 2012, 10:20:29 PM
 #87

Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

He told you this? That's funny, because he refused to tell the shareholders anything. He would not even confirm (never mind provide evidence) that he was under legal duress.
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October 06, 2012, 10:26:58 PM
 #88

Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

He told you this? That's funny, because he refused to tell the shareholders anything. He would not even confirm (never mind provide evidence) that he was under legal duress.

Well believe me or not but I also have Nafario on my personal Facebook as well as having his phone number.  You think I'm making this up then why would I do that.  I think Nafario has been directly in touch with the majority of shareholders and what he told me is nothing he hasn't already repeated on the phone at least several times today already.  

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October 06, 2012, 10:32:54 PM
 #89

Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

He told you this? That's funny, because he refused to tell the shareholders anything. He would not even confirm (never mind provide evidence) that he was under legal duress.

Nefario is widely known to be a dumbshit.  I could see him trying to justify himself if someone called him on the phone.

I suspect he has been specifically banned from this forum by anyone giving him any advice, though. Smiley

Yes and so he should.  I've had an asset on the exchange since version 1.0 and need to pay dividends.  We are also friends and I was digging information not just for myself but on the request of some others.

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October 06, 2012, 11:10:21 PM
 #90

We are also friends and I was digging information not just for myself but on the request of some others.

Then you should be able to tell us whether or not he's shut down GBLSE in response to an immediate threat of prosecution by a regulatory authority or whether it's simply a pre-emptive move because consulting a lawyer about "legitimising" GBLSE made him aware of the enormity of the risks he was taking by facilitating anonymous trading of unregistered securities.

There is simply no excuse for him not providing this information to shareholders, even if you believe that issuers and users aren't entitled to that information.  If he's not providing that information because he's been advised not to by his lawyer, then he needs to state that.  If he says nothing, people are going to assume that GBSLE is under active investigation and that Nefario is co-operating with the authorities by helping them to obtain evidence which may be used to prosecute the issuers of unregistered securities (and possibly their users).  If GBLSE is under active investigation,  issuers can be expected to throw Nefario under a bus and claim that they relied on his assurances that their assets were legal because the exchange was operated outside of the US and ...Bitcoin.

At this point, it does matter whether the closure of GBLSE was pre-emptive or not.  People are going to assume the worst if it's not clarified and it's reasonable for them to do so. 

All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 06, 2012, 11:18:01 PM
Last edit: October 07, 2012, 06:25:42 PM by matthewh3
 #91

We are also friends and I was digging information not just for myself but on the request of some others.

Then you should be able to tell us whether or not he's shut down GBLSE in response to an immediate threat of prosecution by a regulatory authority or whether it's simply a pre-emptive move because consulting a lawyer about "legitimising" GBLSE made him aware of the enormity of the risks he was taking by facilitating anonymous trading of unregistered securities.

There is simply no excuse for him not providing this information to shareholders, even if you believe that issuers and users aren't entitled to that information.  If he's not providing that information because he's been advised not to by his lawyer, then he needs to state that.  If he says nothing, people are going to assume that GBSLE is under active investigation and that Nefario is co-operating with the authorities by helping them to obtain evidence which may be used to prosecute the issuers of unregistered securities (and possibly their users).  If GBLSE is under active investigation,  issuers can be expected to throw Nefario under a bus and claim that they relied on his assurances that their assets were legal because the exchange was operated outside of the US and ...Bitcoin.

At this point, it does matter whether the closure of GBLSE was pre-emptive or not.  People are going to assume the worst if it's not clarified and it's reasonable for them to do so.  

I think Nafario has contacted all major shareholders and won a motion to stay CEO as well.  I run RSM and in no way did he hint I'm under investegation.  I even offered to proxy ID for someone (who wishes to remain anonymous) assets and coins and he only warned me of potential problem arising from future investigations into his accounts and didn't tell me not to do it just only advised me on any future potential pitfalls.

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October 06, 2012, 11:25:34 PM
 #92

I run RSM and in no way did he hint I'm under investegation.  I even offered to proxy ID for the IBB (who wishes to remain anonymous) assets and coins and he only warned me of potential problem arising from future investigations into his accounts and didn't tell me not to do it just only advised me on any future potential pitfalls.

That's kind of what I suspected - that when he consulted an actual lawyer he found out that "because...Bitcoin" and being outside of the US did not insulate him from possible prosecution for AML/CTF and taxation/securities violations, despite what he'd so confidently claimed on here previously.

In future, when people offering financial services on this forum make such claims users should demand to see written legal opinions supporting those claims.  If the offerer can't provide them, it's reasonable to assume that they haven't sought any legal advice whatsoever and are just dribbling bullshit.

All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 07, 2012, 12:04:31 AM
 #93

Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

He told you this? That's funny, because he refused to tell the shareholders anything. He would not even confirm (never mind provide evidence) that he was under legal duress.

Nefario is widely known to be a dumbshit.  I could see him trying to justify himself if someone called him on the phone.

I suspect he has been specifically banned from this forum by anyone giving him any advice, though. Smiley

Correct. Hes not going to be posting here. And he isnt telling the shareholders anything either, even though they are supposedly footing the bill for his lawyer.

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October 07, 2012, 12:13:44 AM
 #94


This is all "risk profile" stuff.  If you have the stones, by all means, feel free to "invest" with these "people".

The more legitimate information an asset seller provides, the higher the premium they should be able to command.  If it's SLKRD.ETF with nothing behind it but a nom de guerre of "FUCKDAPOLICE", well, good luck on that one.

This is grown up land and you have the right to make choices that I might call completely fucking stupid. (I will, watch me.)

I think that many people on here are actively seeking illegal investments rather than believing that the schemes offered here are in any way legitimate.  Perhaps they believe that there's less risk of being caught if their illegal activity takes place online or perhaps they don't have the real world connections to participate in high return illegal activity, but people were perfectly happy to keep throwing BTC at pirate when it was believed he was using them to launder money for unsavoury clients.  I have no doubt that if someone offered shares in a child porn distribution ring or a cocaine cartel on here there'd be users scrambling to get in on the action.

All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 07, 2012, 12:38:12 AM
 #95

Holy shit.  I need to run a Turing test sometime to see if you are a bot or if there is truly someone who has a lower opinion of most of the bitcoin forum participants than I do.

Nope, just a lot of experience with how incredibly stupid human beings become in pursuit of money (419 scams, anyone).  While there are a fair number of ideological purists here and people trying to build legitimate, fully legal Bitcoin enterprises, just as surely as the nature of Bitcoin makes it a magnet for scammers it's also going to attract its fair share of bottom-feeders.

It's a mistake to assume that everyone who participates in Bitcoin actually cares about Bitcoin in and of itself.  For many, it's either just another way to make money scamming people or just another tool to facilitate already criminal activity.  SR prohibits the advertising of certain products/services precisely because they're realistic enough to know that people would use SR (and by extension BTC) to purchase them if they were advertised there.

All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 07, 2012, 12:48:00 AM
Last edit: October 07, 2012, 03:14:33 AM by MPOE-PR
 #96


Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

Can you, or one of the shareholders, clarify something for the rest of us?

"Risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering, etc" could mean that in the process of looking to legitimise GBLSE (and the fact that Nefario has openly posted that intention here implies that he knew GBLSE was not operating legitimately), his lawyer has become aware of how GBLSE was operating and said "holy fuck, close that shit down right now because you're violating AML/CTF laws all over the place and if the authorities find out what you've been doing you could go to jail - and make sure you get user information so that if this blows up at a later date you've covered your ass a bit".

Another option is that the authorities have become aware of GBLSE's activities and directed him to shut down GBLSE or face prosecution.

It's not clear from what's been posted by those who've had contact with Nefario whether the authorities have anything to do with this decision or whether it's a pre-emptive move which came about because when he finally consulted a lawyer about GBLSE, the reality of what he was doing and the risks he was taking finally sunk in for Nefario.  Can you shed any light at all on this?

A third alternative would be that the voices have been asking him to sacrifice a goat (and also close down glbse and spend theymos' unholy money on collectible first edition pet rocks).


This is all "risk profile" stuff.  If you have the stones, by all means, feel free to "invest" with these "people".

The more legitimate information an asset seller provides, the higher the premium they should be able to command.  If it's SLKRD.ETF with nothing behind it but a nom de guerre of "FUCKDAPOLICE", well, good luck on that one.

This is grown up land and you have the right to make choices that I might call completely fucking stupid. (I will, watch me.)

I think that many people on here are actively seeking illegal investments rather than believing that the schemes offered here are in any way legitimate.  Perhaps they believe that there's less risk of being caught if their illegal activity takes place online or perhaps they don't have the real world connections to participate in high return illegal activity, but people were perfectly happy to keep throwing BTC at pirate when it was believed he was using them to launder money for unsavoury clients.  I have no doubt that if someone offered shares in a child porn distribution ring or a cocaine cartel on here there'd be users scrambling to get in on the action.

This theory of yours would probably hold a lot more water if it weren't that the armory (that thing designed by SR to sell weapons, explosives and such) weren't closed for...economic reasons. That's right: nobody wanted to buy them, nobody had them for sale, it wasn't a political problem at all.

You'd think weapons would be the thing to interest these imaginary "terrorists" the US gov't keeps yakking about to distract everyone from the fact they're eating food their parents wouldn't have fed to stray dogs.

Just a thought.

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October 07, 2012, 04:00:59 AM
 #97


You'd think weapons would be the thing to interest these imaginary "terrorists" the US gov't keeps yakking about to distract everyone from the fact they're eating food their parents wouldn't have fed to stray dogs.

Just a thought.

Few people used The Armory because the majority of users could obtain weapons cheaper, more conveniently and legally elsewhere.  Delivery is the weak point for illegal goods which are physical - it's where the illegal activity is most vulnerable.  Bitcoin is obviously attractive for laundering the proceeds of those illegal activities, though.

With child porn, you have a product which can be delivered digitally - the weak link in the chain is payment.  When you can anonymise both payment and delivery, you lessen the risk of detection.


All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 07, 2012, 04:48:40 AM
 #98

We are also friends and I was digging information not just for myself but on the request of some others.

Then you should be able to tell us whether or not he's shut down GBLSE in response to an immediate threat of prosecution by a regulatory authority or whether it's simply a pre-emptive move because consulting a lawyer about "legitimising" GBLSE made him aware of the enormity of the risks he was taking by facilitating anonymous trading of unregistered securities.

There is simply no excuse for him not providing this information to shareholders, even if you believe that issuers and users aren't entitled to that information.  If he's not providing that information because he's been advised not to by his lawyer, then he needs to state that.  If he says nothing, people are going to assume that GBSLE is under active investigation and that Nefario is co-operating with the authorities by helping them to obtain evidence which may be used to prosecute the issuers of unregistered securities (and possibly their users).  If GBLSE is under active investigation,  issuers can be expected to throw Nefario under a bus and claim that they relied on his assurances that their assets were legal because the exchange was operated outside of the US and ...Bitcoin.

At this point, it does matter whether the closure of GBLSE was pre-emptive or not.  People are going to assume the worst if it's not clarified and it's reasonable for them to do so.  

I think Nafario has contacted all major shareholders and won a motion to stay CEO as well.  I run RSM and in no way did he hint I'm under investegation.  I even offered to proxy ID for the IBB (who wishes to remain anonymous) assets and coins and he only warned me of potential problem arising from future investigations into his accounts and didn't tell me not to do it just only advised me on any future potential pitfalls.

MatthewH3
- Again here you are giving us the inside scoop???   Also his usename is Nefario.    Also what do you mean by "I think Nafario has contacted all major shareholders and won a motion to stay CEO as well".  It is so interesting you have all this info but the person whole should be making official statements is no where to be found?  

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October 07, 2012, 04:57:01 AM
 #99


MatthewH3
- Again here you are giving us the inside scoop???   Also his usename is Nefario.    Also what do you mean by "I think Nafario has contacted all major shareholders and won a motion to stay CEO as well".  It is so interesting you have all this info but the person whole should be making official statements is no where to be found?  

I have to agree.  If Nefario's not willing to come here and make an official statement himself then he needs to write an official statement for posting by someone else.  It's really just adding to the confusion having people who've spoken to Nefario posting stuff which is in conflict with what's been posted on the website.  Either Nefario or the shareholders need to clarify which version of the truth is the factual truth as it's going to affect the willingness of users to submit claims.

All I can say is that this is Bitcoin. I don't believe it until I see six confirmations.
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October 07, 2012, 07:25:47 AM
 #100


Well I do I spoke to him on the phone.  He risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering and that's without any tax issues.  Nafario's get out of jail card is that everyone who wants to withdraw coins or shares will have to comply with AML regulations.  He also said he will soon have a way for assets to pay dividends but not trade shares.

Can you, or one of the shareholders, clarify something for the rest of us?

"Risks jail time for funding terrorism, money laundering, etc" could mean that in the process of looking to legitimise GBLSE (and the fact that Nefario has openly posted that intention here implies that he knew GBLSE was not operating legitimately), his lawyer has become aware of how GBLSE was operating and said "holy fuck, close that shit down right now because you're violating AML/CTF laws all over the place and if the authorities find out what you've been doing you could go to jail - and make sure you get user information so that if this blows up at a later date you've covered your ass a bit".

Another option is that the authorities have become aware of GBLSE's activities and directed him to shut down GBLSE or face prosecution.

It's not clear from what's been posted by those who've had contact with Nefario whether the authorities have anything to do with this decision or whether it's a pre-emptive move which came about because when he finally consulted a lawyer about GBLSE, the reality of what he was doing and the risks he was taking finally sunk in for Nefario.  Can you shed any light at all on this?

A third alternative would be that the voices have been asking him to sacrifice a goat (and also close down glbse and spend theymos' unholy money on collectible first edition pet rocks).


This is all "risk profile" stuff.  If you have the stones, by all means, feel free to "invest" with these "people".

The more legitimate information an asset seller provides, the higher the premium they should be able to command.  If it's SLKRD.ETF with nothing behind it but a nom de guerre of "FUCKDAPOLICE", well, good luck on that one.

This is grown up land and you have the right to make choices that I might call completely fucking stupid. (I will, watch me.)

I think that many people on here are actively seeking illegal investments rather than believing that the schemes offered here are in any way legitimate.  Perhaps they believe that there's less risk of being caught if their illegal activity takes place online or perhaps they don't have the real world connections to participate in high return illegal activity, but people were perfectly happy to keep throwing BTC at pirate when it was believed he was using them to launder money for unsavoury clients.  I have no doubt that if someone offered shares in a child porn distribution ring or a cocaine cartel on here there'd be users scrambling to get in on the action.

This theory of yours would probably hold a lot more water if it weren't that the armory (that thing designed by SR to sell weapons, explosives and such) weren't closed for...economic reasons. That's right: nobody wanted to buy them, nobody had them for sale, it wasn't a political problem at all.

You'd think weapons would be the thing to interest these imaginary "terrorists" the US gov't keeps yakking about to distract everyone from the fact they're eating food their parents wouldn't have fed to stray dogs.

Just a thought.


I would have never thought people would be less likely to shoot each other when they can trade instead Wink

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