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  • 06-14-2007, 07:47 AM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Come see who is putting all these house into foreclosure. Wonder why the weeds are getting high over at the nieghbors check out our website and learn the names and see the alleged criminals at http://wwww.coreclient.110mb.com/

    or digg it at http://digg.com/business_finance/Wan...mer_looks_like






    06/13/2007 by Want to see what these Alleged SCAMMERS look like in your community
  • 06-13-2007, 10:41 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Want to see what an alleged ponsi scammer looks like!
    http://digg.com/business_finance/Wa...mmer_looks_like
  • 06-13-2007, 10:18 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Want to see what an alleged ponsi scammer looks like!
    http://digg.com/business_finance/Wa...mmer_looks_like
  • 06-13-2007, 10:11 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Want to see what an alleged ponsi scammer looks like!
    http://digg.com/business_finance/Wa...mmer_looks_like
  • 05-27-2007, 08:35 AM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Alledged Companies:
    Stonewood Consulting
    Arbor Terrace Real Estate
    Pacific Wealth Management, a Nevada LLC
    Coast Wealth Management
    Inland Coast Capital Corporation
    Total Return Fund
    Palm Valley Advisors
    Cathedral Capital Partners
    Sunburst Financial
    Oetting Enterprises
    New World Mortgage
    Ocean Ridge Equity
    AllCare Nursing
    The Henson Group
    James Duncan and Associates, Inc.
    Ken Black Industries
    Duncan Civil Recovery

    :eek:
  • 05-09-2007, 08:33 AM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Others alledged link to Coast Wealth Management
    STEVE KAYDEN Manager TOTAL RETURN FUND, LLC
    STEVE KAYDEN Director CATHEDRAL CAPITAL PARTNERS
    STEVE KAYDEN President CATHEDRAL CAPITAL PARTNERS
    STEVE KAYDEN Secretary CATHEDRAL CAPITAL PARTNERS
    STEVE KAYDEN Treasurer CATHEDRAL CAPITAL PARTNERS
    STEVE KAYDEN Director PALM VALLEY ADVISORS
    STEVE KAYDEN President PALM VALLEY ADVISORS
    STEVE KAYDEN Secretary PALM VALLEY ADVISORS
    STEVE KAYDEN Treasurer PALM VALLEY ADVISORS MAURICE MCLEOD Managing Member PACIFIC WEALTH MANAGEMENT, LLC
    MAURICE MCLEOD President THE TWOFOLD INCORPORATED
    MAURICE MCLEOD President MAXIX CORPORATION
    MAURICE MCLEOD Treasurer MAXIX CORPORATION
    JAMES DUNCAN General Partner JACOB RITZE LIMITED PARTNERSHIP
    JAMES DUNCAN General Partner JAMIE PROPERTIES LIMITED PARTNERSHIP
    JAMES DUNCAN General Partner JAMIE SECURITIES LIMITED PARTNERSHIP
    JAMES DUNCAN President MATERIALS EVOLUTION AND DEVELOPMENT USA, INC.
    JAMES DUNCAN President DUNCAN CIVIL RECOVERY SERVICES, INC.
    JAMES DUNCAN Director JAMES DUNCAN AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
    JAMES DUNCAN President JAMES DUNCAN AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
    JAMES DUNCAN Secretary JAMES DUNCAN AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
    JAMES DUNCAN Treasurer JAMES DUNCAN AND ASSOCIATES, INC.
    CHARLES CHOI Director INLAND COAST CAPITAL CORPORATION
    CHARLES CHOI President INLAND COAST CAPITAL CORPORATION
    CHARLES M CHOI Manager HUI LAU SHAN (LAS VEGAS), LLC.

    Corporation
    ARBOR TERRACE REAL ESTATE, INC.
    Number: C2597178 Date Filed: 9/22/2005 Status: active
    Jurisdiction: California
    Address
    37081 CHERRYWOOD DR
    MURRIETA, CA 92562
    Agent for Service of Process
    WILLIAM H SAULS
    427 C ST STE 416
    SAN DIEGO, CA 92101

    License # Agency Name License Type Institution Name License Status Address Phone
    01456322 DRE Montecastro, Bayani Delos Salesperson Licensed MURRIETA, CA N/A
    01159306 DRE Montecastro, Hendrix Moreno Broker
    AllCare Nursing Inc
    Stonewood Consulting Inc
    Ocean Ridge Equity Inc
    Arbor Terrace Real Estate Inc Licensed
    License Type:
    SALESPERSON


    Name:
    Montecastro, Bayani Delos


    Mailing Address:
    26273 HORSETAIL ST
    MURRIETA, CA 92562
    License ID:
    01456322
    Expiration Date:
    10/27/08
    License Status:
    LICENSED
    Original License Date:
    10/28/04 (Unofficial -- taken from secondary records)
    Former Name(s):
    NO FORMER NAMES
    Employing Broker:
    License ID: 01781537
    Arbor Terrace Real Estate Inc
    41120 ELM ST STE H218
    MURRIETA, CA 92562
    Comment:
    NO DISCIPLINARY ACTION
    04/29/06 - CONDITIONAL LICENSE SUSPENSION. EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS NOT FILED.
    05/03/06 - CONDITIONAL SUSPENSION REMOVED. EDUCATIONAL REQUIREMENTS MET.

    License Type:
    SALESPERSON


    Name:
    Oetting, Christopher Jeffrey
    Mailing Address:
    74-140 EL PASEO #341
    PALM DESERT, CA 92260
    License ID:
    01321390
    Expiration Date:
    10/17/09
    License Status:
    LICENSED
    Original License Date:
    10/18/01 (Unofficial -- taken from secondary records)
    former Name(s):
    NO FORMER NAMES
    Employing Broker:
    License ID: 01374994
    Bankers Realty Inc
    22719 HAWTHORNE BLVD STE 200
    TORRANCE, CA 90505
    Comment:
    NO DISCIPLINARY ACTION
    NO OTHER PUBLIC COMMENTS
    >>>> Public information request complete <<<<
  • 05-02-2007, 10:25 AM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    The informaton that Mr. Vandenberg has provided in this thread has been validated and is true. Thank you Mr. Vandenberg and good luck with your company.
  • 05-02-2007, 01:56 AM
    mvandenburg

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Please be advised that Coast Wealth Management, Inc. is a legitimate company based in San Clemente, CA. CWM has only one office located in San Clemente, CA. and is in no way affiliated with the operation out of Hemet/Murrietta. Coast Wealth Management has been providing investment management and financial planning services to clients since 2003.

    We were recently made aware of another firm is using the name "Coast Wealth Management" located in Murrieta and Hemet. That firm is in no way affiliated with ours. The people involved are most likely using our name in the same manner that they used Pacific Wealth Management to give them some credibility.

    We have retained Dan Katz, from Reid & Hellyer to get them to stop using our name. This is the same attorney that the real Pacific Wealth used and we are confident we can get them to stop using our name as well...however, this does not actually put them out of business, they will most likely just use a different name and continue to rip people off.

    As of April 30, 2007 they have agreed to stop using Coast Wealth Management or any variation of our name per a response to a Cease & Desist letter served on April 27, 2007. Time will tell if they will honor this.

    If you have any questions, concerns, and/or comments, please contact our Office at 949.366.5995.
  • 04-17-2007, 08:01 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    If you are a victim or just curious here is some more info on this scam currently in 10 states and counting...
    http://www.coreclient.110mb.com
  • 04-17-2007, 08:01 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Scope of alleged scam grows

    By: CHRIS BAGLEY - Staff Writer

    An alleged pyramid scheme focused on Murrieta real estate drew in large numbers of investors from Arizona and northern California and a scattering of others from as far away as Minnesota and Puerto Rico, according to documents filed in conjunction with a growing set of lawsuits.

    A lawsuit filed Tuesday in Riverside Superior Court by a Murrieta couple targets Hendrix Montecastro and James Duncan, both of Murrieta, and Pacific Wealth Management LLC, a Nevada corporation with a Murrieta telephone number.

    The suit follows others filed last week in U.S. district court and last month in the Riverside court that target the two men and a range of other people including Southern California resident Charlie Choi and Maurice McLeod, an officer of Pacific Wealth.


    The documents, drawn from a spreadsheet, appear to show a bewildering web of participants, including the four men and 423 "core clients" and "golden clients." About 20 of those clients have signed on to the original lawsuit, which alleges that Montecastro, Duncan and McLeod duped plaintiffs into spending millions of dollars on phony investments. They were filed last week as evidence in that suit.

    According to the original lawsuit, the plaintiffs borrowed as much as $3 million each in mortgage loans and credit card advances. They spent the majority of that on single-family homes in and around Murrieta; the original lawsuit alleges that the defendants promised to invest the remaining 10 to 25 percent of it in low-risk, high-return investments.

    The defendants allegedly lied to the clients about the meaning and significance of the loan documents and other forms they were signing, and allegedly acted as securities brokers without the necessary licenses.

    Many of the houses are now going into foreclosure, and the lawsuit alleges that the defendants have pocketed the money.

    A copy of the suit brought Tuesday by Carol and Syling Lee of Murrieta wasn't immediately available for review, but the spreadsheet lists the couple as affiliates of the investor group. The spreadsheet lists 423 clients, including more than a dozen whom plaintiffs have identified as recruiters for the operation. The document identifies more than 100 of the clients as living in the Tucson, Ariz., area. It identifies other large clusters in the San Francisco Bay Area; Tacoma, Wash.; and northern Texas; and smaller clusters in eight other states and Puerto Rico.

    The document lists the names of a "referral partner" and a "referral source" alongside each. Clients contacted by The Californian said those represent the people who recruited them as investors.

    Anna Richter, one of two Rialto women suing in federal court, said Tuesday that a friend from her church brought her into the group. That suit accuses the four men of using wire transfers to steal more than $550,000 from Richter and Deborah Weber, the co-plaintiff. Their attorney, Rich Ackerman, said he filed their suit under a federal racketeering statute after learning the case involved extensive interstate wire transfers and investors in numerous states.

    Richter identified the church friend as Connie Duron, the aunt of McLeod's wife, a member of the church since August 2005. The spreadsheet identifies Duron as a "referral source" for Richter and more than a dozen other clients.

    "Connie to me was like a mom," Richter said.

    The spreadsheet identifies one Tucson-area resident as a "referral partner" for Richter and nearly 200 other clients. Richter and Duron said the man, Ken Fraleigh, is married to Duron's sister. The couple's daughter is married to McLeod, Richter said.

    Fraleigh and Duron didn't respond to voice-mail messages left Tuesday evening. McLeod, Duncan and Montecastro couldn't be reached. None have responded to numerous calls seeking comment in the six weeks since the original lawsuit was filed.

    Tucson-area clients who spoke with The Californian said their losses in the investment group have been small compared to the amounts claimed by Riverside County residents in the original lawsuit. Two "core clients," both of whom work at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base in Tucson, say they lost $2,500 and $16,000 in the investment arrangement.

    Air Force authorities have identified an unspecified number of base employees who put money into the investment group but weren't able to specify amounts of money or provide other details, an Air Force spokesman said Tuesday.

    -- Contact staff writer Chris Bagley at (951) 676-4315, Ext. 2615, or [email protected].
  • 04-17-2007, 08:00 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Re: Pacific Wealth Management (NV)

    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    New player emerges in fraud suits

    By: CHRIS BAGLEY - Staff Writer

    MURRIETA ---- Operating through an out-of-state company, a real estate investment group has begun to take possession of several dozen homes from clients who bought them two years ago under unusual circumstances, according to public property records.

    The company, incorporated in Nevada as Total Return Fund LLC, has become a target of the third and fourth lawsuit in a growing string of cases that allege fraud on the order of hundreds of millions of dollars. According to Nevada state records, the company shares a mailing address with Jovane Investments LLC, whose chief executive ---- James Duncan ---- is targeted by all four lawsuits.

    A total of two dozen plaintiffs allege that Duncan, mortgage brokerage Stonewood Consulting Inc., Stonewood chief executive Hendrix Montecastro, Pacific Wealth Management LLC and its chief executive Maurice McLeod, all of Murrieta, pocketed excess cash from clients' mortgage loans, using a fraction of it to make initial mortgage payments on the houses before suddenly backing out last fall and allowing the houses to fall into foreclosure.


    Total Return Fund has acquired at least 56 houses in and around Murrieta since September, with several of the transfers taking place since an initial lawsuit was filed Jan. 5, according to a search of a database used by local real estate agents.

    Of 15 houses whose records were examined by The Californian, nine had been bought between mid-2003 and mid-2005 in a series of unusual transactions brokered by Stonewood.

    Those initial purchases raised eyebrows among local real estate agents because many of Stonewood's offers were $75,000 or more above the amounts sellers were asking. Most Stonewood clients bought multiple properties with 100 percent financing, according to the real estate database.

    The recent string of transfers is unusual in that few of the houses appear to have been listed on the open market, according to the database. That's common between family members, but not among sellers who are trying to get the highest price for their houses. In most cases, ownership was transferred by grant deed, without a sale price being recorded.

    The 56 properties include three houses ---- on Chesterfield Lane in Wildomar and Wrangler Drive and Evening Shade Place in Murrieta ---- that Total Return Fund acquired in early January from Bernie Cabrales and his wife, who have signed on to the Jan. 5 lawsuit.

    "We signed the grant deeds pursuant to Pacific Wealth's instructions and also relying on the fact that we believed everything represented to us was true and legitimate," Cabrales wrote in the suit. Cabrales was told his property was being "liquidated," but he said he didn't realize that he was signing grant deeds that would transfer ownership.

    "We had no idea what they were," Cabrales said Tuesday. "They said, 'Just sign it, and we'll take care of the rest.'"

    James Duncan, listed as Jovane's registered officer in California state records, hasn't responded to numerous calls and e-mails seeking comment. Nor have Montecastro or Pacific Wealth chief executive Maurice McLeod. Pacific Wealth, which has registered in Nevada, was recently ordered to stop using the name following a lawsuit by Pacific Wealth Management LLC, an unrelated San Diego investment firm that is registered in California. McLeod registered Pacific Wealth Management LLC as a Nevada company in July 2003, though it has used a Murrieta telephone number for most of the last two years, plaintiffs said.

    Syling and Carol Lee lost eight Murrieta-area houses and are still on the hook for the monthly mortgage payments, according to a lawsuit the Murrieta couple filed Feb. 13 in Riverside County Superior Court. The suit alleges that the defendants arranged for the Lees to buy the houses over the last two years and broke a promise to help cover the monthly payments.

    The couple realized last month that the houses were in the name of Total Return Fund, though the loans were still in their names.

    In the lawsuit, the Lees said they were pressured to sign a series of documents which ---- they later realized ---- had transferred ownership to that company. Initial mortgage payouts from the Murrieta couple's eight houses totaled more than $4 million, according to the real estate database.

    The Riverside County District Attorney's office is investigating several of the defendants in the civil lawsuits, according to a supervisor in the office. No criminal charges have been filed in the matter.

    A fourth lawsuit, filed late Friday, alleges that the defendants left a San Diego County couple on the hook for some $7.2 million in outstanding mortgage payments. The couple, Vicente Rodriguez and Kim Kelso, allege that they lost 12 houses in a similar way, also to Total Return Fund. They were told the transfers were necessary to "facilitate" the sale of other properties that were part of an elaborate investment group.

    That group spans 11 states, according to a client list filed as part of the lawsuit. Residents of northern California, southern Arizona and northern Texas who spoke to The Californian said they were recruited into the group by family members and by friends they knew as fellow church members or fellow employees of the U.S. Air Force.

    A spreadsheet filed earlier this month as evidence in the lawsuit lists 423 people as "core clients" and "golden clients" in the group.

    Two other married couples whose houses have recently been deeded to Total Return Fund said they were also confused by recent transactions. One couple, who live in the San Francisco suburbs, said they were in the process of signing onto the Jan. 5 lawsuit. The other couple, who live in Southwest County, said they had been consulting an attorney, but declined to comment further.

    The 56 houses are in a variety of conditions. Total Return Fund is now attempting to sell several of them, according to Rodriguez's and Kelso's lawsuit. Another, on Dahlias Way in Murrieta, was dark one night last week, with a variety of advertising fliers strewn about its front porch.

    At least two others are being used as offices. One, on Mountain Breeze Drive in northwestern Murrieta, was transferred to Total Return Fund in late October, also without a sale price being recorded, according to the real estate database.

    Contact staff writer Chris Bagley at (951) 676-4315, Ext. 2615, or [email protected]m. Comment at www.californian.com.
  • 04-17-2007, 07:59 PM
    foolish

    Re: Coast Wealth Management

    Pacific Wealth Management (NV)

    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Investment scheme hurts local military families and church-goers
    Arizona Daily Star
    Tucson, Arizona | Published: 03.11.2007
    advertisementBy Carol Ann Alaimo
    A noncommissioned officer at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base is at the center of claims that more than 100 Tucsonans, many of them church members or military personnel, were financially ruined after investing in shaky real estate deals or near-worthless Iraqi currency.
    Those involved say they're now heavily in debt ¡ª some for as much as $400,000 ¡ª for investment money they borrowed against their homes or credit cards to buy Iraqi dinars or California properties that now face foreclosure.
    Often, religion was used to push the investment deals, they said, and some investors, including a Tucson pastor, said they bought in to raise money for church projects to aid the poor. The promised rates of return ranged from about 20 percent to 300 percent, they said.
    "They said they could help us, that it was based on faith and trust. They knew the vocabulary to use with Christian people," said Maria Hynum, an East Side grandmother who said she lost $393,000. Two of her relatives also lost tens of thousands of dollars each, she said.
    Hynum is a member of Christian Faith Center, 4108 E. North St. She said she's one of nine church members, including the pastor, who invested in a company formerly known as Pacific Wealth Management of Murrieta, Calif., a firm that made its Tucson pitches at some of the city's poshest hotels.
    The company, registered in Nevada, is not licensed to sell investments in Arizona and is not connected to a San Diego-based investment firm by the same name.
    No criminal charges have been filed against anyone involved. Several agencies are investigating, including the FBI, the Air Force Office of Special Investigations and the Riverside County Attorney's Office in California. At least four lawsuits have been filed by three California law firms.
    One attorney says as many as 400 people from across Arizona were victimized, along with hundreds more in California, Arkansas, Puerto Rico, Texas, Oregon and Washington.
    Collectively, their losses total hundreds of millions of dollars, and many face bankruptcy, ruined credit ratings and the loss of their homes, said the lawyer, Richard Ackerman of Temecula, Calif., who represents numerous California investors and recently met with dozens of Tucson investors.
    Ackerman says Pacific Wealth in Murrieta had no assets of its own and was essentially a "ponzi scheme" that could be kept afloat only as long as more new investors were persuaded to come aboard.
    He said investors were fraudulently induced to extract equity from their homes and borrow against lines of credit to buy Iraqi currency or real estate in California, both offered at vastly inflated prices.
    For example, he said investors who bought currency were charged about $25,000 each for a million Iraqi dinars, which are worth only about $500.
    Tucsonans who took part over the past 18 months say Pacific Wealth agents told clients that if they remortgaged their homes to raise investment cash, the company would cover the differences between their old mortgage payments and their new ones, and also would cover any extra monthly costs for the California properties once renters were found to occupy those premises.
    In some cases, Pacific Wealth followed through for a few months, clients said. But when the firm suddenly stopped paying in late 2006, local clients said they were left on the hook for enormous debts. Some of their mortgage payments now top $4,000 a month and the California properties are now in default or foreclosure, they said.
    In Tucson, those involved say, nearly all the investors were brought into the Pacific Wealth fold by D-M Tech. Sgt. Ken Fraleigh, a facility manager with the 355th Logistics Readiness Squadron. He has been in the Air Force for nearly 20 years, the past eight at D-M.
    Fraleigh, who did not respond to a request for comment left with his wife, was identified in a recently filed lawsuit in California as the main Tucson "referral partner" for Pacific Wealth.
    The suit alleges that Fraleigh helped bring in at least 125 Tucson investors, including a dozen D-M airmen and the members of Christian Faith Center, his own church. He also brought in about two dozen more from across Arizona and in six other states, the suit says.
    Other California suits allege that frauds were committed on D-M base property, on other U.S. military installations and at a California church.
    Church members in Tucson said they don't believe Fraleigh intentionally duped them and said he lost money, too. They think he was taken in by the prosperous image Pacific Wealth portrayed and by the fact Fraleigh's son-in-law, identified in court claims as Maurice McLeod of Murrieta, was president of the company.
    Fraleigh greeted potential investors at the door at lavish Tucson investment dinners held at the JW Marriott Starr Pass Resort and other swank locales, investors said.
    Under Defense Department rules, service members engaged in after-hours business ventures must obtain their commander's OK. D-M officials said Friday it was not immediately clear if Fraleigh had such approval.
    Meanwhile, the situation could jeopardize the security clearances and deployability of the other D-M airmen involved.
    Military personnel who incur heavy debt can be deemed security risks, lose their deployable status and be reduced in rank, something that already has happened to several Navy members in California who made the same investments, said their lawyer, Ackerman.
    D-M officials said they have identified 11 airmen and three civilian workers on base who dealt with Pacific Wealth, and are offering legal or financial help to anyone affected. The base is cooperating with investigations, said 2nd Lt. Mary Pekas, a D-M spokeswoman.
    Several Tucson investors said the Pima County Sheriff's Department and the Arizona Corporation Commission, which regulates investment sales in the state, also are investigating.
    Fraleigh is not listed as a defendant in the California lawsuits, but his son-in-law is.
    McLeod now is banned by court order from using the business name Pacific Wealth. The long-established investment firm in San Diego with the same name, worried about damage to its reputation, recently sued to stop him.
    McLeod did not respond to requests for comment. The Arizona Daily Star was unable to reach anyone being accused of investment fraud to comment for this story, despite numerous phone messages left at the work phones or cell phones of company principals or their lawyers.
    Several other California firms are identified in the lawsuits as linked to the McLeod-run Pacific Wealth, along with several California residents. So far, no Tucsonans are known to have filed lawsuits, but several said they plan to sign on to the California actions.
    Randy Winkles, a pastor at Christian Faith Center, said he was one of the 40 or so people at the recent meeting with Ackerman in Tucson. Winkles said he lost about $400,000 through remortgaging his home and that his house payment has jumped from $1,300 to $2,500 a month.
    Winkles, who sometimes said the opening prayers at the Tucson investment meetings, said he believed godly people were behind the firm, and one of the California principals would talk at length during the meetings about faith and religion, saying that he'd been a pastor's son.
    Winkles said he invested to try to raise money for church outreach projects such as a gymnasium for youth, and transitional housing for teenage parents, the homeless and recovering addicts.
    "I don't think anyone went into this for self-enrichment. It was done to carry on our vision," said Winkles, who said he heard of the investments from Fraleigh, the D-M technical sergeant, who attends his church.
    Noemi Barrios, a Tucson nurse, said she lost about $80,000 and her mortgage payments jumped from $734 to $1,800 a month.
    "Some of us feel kind of foolish now for believing, but these are not ignorant people who got involved with this. There's a retired professor, a civic planner, military people, and a lawyer and a doctor," she said.
    But with the company's Christian pronouncements, no one thought to check up on the firm's legitimacy, Barrios said. The Arizona Corporation Commission, for example, has a toll-fee number (1-866-VERIFY9) that citizens can call to see if an investment dealer is registered.
    Heather Murphy, a spokeswoman for the state agency, said authorities there want to hear from those who feel they were victimized, and they should call the toll-free number.
    Meanwhile, as authorities investigate and lawsuits are tested in court, investors such as Hynum say they still believe God will somehow make things right.
    "God is going to give us victory in this," she said. "I have to believe that."
    Find the online version of this story to download the California lawsuits at www.azstarnet.com/dailystar
    ¡ñ Contact reporter Carol Ann Alaimo at 573-4138 or at [email protected].
  • 04-17-2007, 07:58 PM
    foolish

    Coast Wealth Management

    This company is part of a larger MLM scam, this start off as Pacific Wealth Management and Stonewood and has moved onto to a new name to hide their activities.

    The crime continues to roll on FBI, DRE, SEC, and DA are slow to move on the company...The pressure was on Stonewood and Pacific Wealth now they have morphed into Coast Wealth Management located in Hemet California...

    If you want to learn more of the players visit
    http://www.coreclient.110mb.com

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