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Richard Mcmullin

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BUSINESS
April 25, 2003 | From Bloomberg News
An associate of Earthlink Inc. co-founder Reed Slatkin agreed to plead guilty to obstructing a Securities and Exchange Commission inquiry into a $593-million fraud scheme, prosecutors said. Richard McMullin, 38, will admit to making false statements to the FBI and the bankruptcy trustee for the Slatkin estate. Slatkin, 54, pleaded guilty last year to orchestrating a Ponzi scheme that solicited $593 million from almost 800 investors. He could face up to 105 years in prison and fines of $3.
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BUSINESS
December 2, 2003 | E. Scott Reckard
A former associate of Santa Barbara investment scam artist Reed Slatkin was sentenced to five months in federal custody and five months of home detention for obstructing a federal probe and lying to investigators. Richard D. McMullin, 39, worked as an assistant in Slatkin's office from the mid-1980s until 1999, handling phone calls from investors, helping to create account statements and researching stocks. U.S. District Judge Margaret Morrow ordered McMullin to pay a $4,000 fine. Assistant U.S.
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BUSINESS
December 2, 2003 | E. Scott Reckard
A former associate of Santa Barbara investment scam artist Reed Slatkin was sentenced to five months in federal custody and five months of home detention for obstructing a federal probe and lying to investigators. Richard D. McMullin, 39, worked as an assistant in Slatkin's office from the mid-1980s until 1999, handling phone calls from investors, helping to create account statements and researching stocks. U.S. District Judge Margaret Morrow ordered McMullin to pay a $4,000 fine. Assistant U.S.
BUSINESS
April 25, 2003 | From Bloomberg News
An associate of Earthlink Inc. co-founder Reed Slatkin agreed to plead guilty to obstructing a Securities and Exchange Commission inquiry into a $593-million fraud scheme, prosecutors said. Richard McMullin, 38, will admit to making false statements to the FBI and the bankruptcy trustee for the Slatkin estate. Slatkin, 54, pleaded guilty last year to orchestrating a Ponzi scheme that solicited $593 million from almost 800 investors. He could face up to 105 years in prison and fines of $3.
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