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Articles Tagged with New York Stockbroker Misconduct Lawyer

Jody Ethan Thompson of Seaford, New York submitted a Letter of Acceptance, Waiver and Consent (AWC) to the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) in which he allegedly exercised discretionary trading and made unsuitable recommendations in violation of NASD Rule 2510 and FINRA Rules 2111 and 2010.

From July 2015 to February 2019, Jody Ethan Thompson was registered with Alexander Capital as a General Securities Representative. According to the FINRA findings, Thompson made unsuitable recommendations to three different customers without understanding the potential risks and rewards of the various offerings. The findings stated that Thompson did not understand the restrictions on transfer and withdrawal of the investments, how the interest payments would be made to investors or the fee structure of the investments because he did not perform reasonable diligence. The FINRA findings also stated that Thompson allegedly exercised discretion by placing 40 trades in a customer’s account without written authorization from the customer or from Alexander Capital. Continue Reading

Meyers Associates, L.P. (the firm) and Bruce Meyers of New York, New York were subject to disciplinary action from the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) for allegedly misleading prospective investors in connection with claims surrounding a medical drug company. Meyers Associates has been a FINRA member since 1994 and has faced 10 FINRA disciplinary actions similar to this case. Mr. Meyers, cofounder of the firm, entered the securities industry in 1982 and acted as a General Securities Representative (GSR) and General Securities Principal (Principal).

Between May 2008 and September 2011, Meyers Associates began to raise between $1.5 million and $6 million for SignPath Pharma, Inc. (SignPath) through a private offering of convertible preferred stock and warrants. SignPath had not generated revenue and had an accumulated deficit of over $13.4 million. Meyers Associates and Mr. Meyers collectively owned more than 60 percent of shares in SignPath’s common stock during which time Mr. Meyers sent over 1,037 emails about SignPath to potential investors with whom he had no pre-existing or substantive relationship.

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Andres Rubert of New York submitted a Letter of Acceptance, Waiver and Consent (AWC) to the Department of Enforcement of the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) for allegedly falsifying several client signatures.

Rubert entered the securities industry in 2006 and became associated with a FINRA-member firm. Between June 2010 and March 2012, Rubert was registered with Chase Investment Services Corporation (CISC).

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