Suit: Firm In Nail-gun Suicide Wrongly Collected Before Creditors – The Denver Post

Talley was to pay 15 percent of premiums collected on policies he sold for TRGC Talley averaged 500 closings per month keeping those payments segregated in different bank accounts. Instead, Talley commingled millions of dollars from a variety of his title businesses in several accounts, moving money between them, Smiley said, to cover up the trail of embezzlements that ultimately topped $2 million. Although TRGC ultimately would have been a creditor in ATS’s bankruptcy, Smiley asserts that it wrongly benefited from its position while auditing Talley’s companies. Talley committed suicide in the garage of his home in February 2013, on the day he was to again meet with TRGC auditors who had uncovered the missing funds. After the suicide, though, TRGC took control of ATS’s finances even forcing Talley’s employees to work without compensation and continued to make sure its bills were paid before all others, Smiley’s lawsuit alleges. Smiles said TRGC unfairly collected about $2 million out of Talley-company accounts, money the trustee said should be returned to the estate so creditors including unpaid employees can be compensated.
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Bankruptcy trustee wants $1.3M dead CEO’s family allegedly enjoyed – The Denver Post

The slightest flick of the mouse smacked his butt like Id swung a paddle with two arms. Repeated flicks cause him to convulse as if hes being shocked by a taser while moaning in word bubbles. (From a completely physical perspective of the mouse movements themselves, it was a whole lot easier to cause pain than find consensus.) As his butt began to glow like Rudolphs nose through a pair of tighty whities, the effect became so distancing and slapsticky that, when he finally said his safeword “red,” I didnt take it seriously enough to pause for more than a moment.
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Bankruptcy trustee wants $1.3 million dead CEO’s family allegedly enjoyed – The Denver Post

It’s fair to assume that question was on the minds of many people who traveled along Colo. 128 south of Boulder this week if they happened to catch a glimpse of what appeared to be a large, silver projectile perched alongside the highway and pointed north toward town.
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“Hurt Me Plenty,” A Spanking Game Where Sex Can Hurt Someone | Co.Design | business + design

Hide Caption 13 of 45 Photos: Manhunt for Boston bombers 45 photos Manhunt for Boston bombers A man watches from the window of a home as a SWAT team member keeps watch on Friday, in Watertown, Massachusetts. Hide Caption 14 of 45 Photos: Manhunt for Boston bombers 45 photos Manhunt for Boston bombers Police to continue to the door-to-door search on Francis Street in Watertown, Massachusetts, on Friday. Hide Caption 15 of 45 Photos: Manhunt for Boston bombers 45 photos Manhunt for Boston bombers Law enforcement officers place themselves in an overhead position on Arsenal Street as the search continues on April 19. Hide Caption 16 of 45 Photos: Manhunt for Boston bombers 45 photos Manhunt for Boston bombers Law enforcement officers react to what was initially thought to be a threatening suspect on Arsenal Street on April 19. Hide Caption 17 of 45 Photos: Manhunt for Boston bombers 45 photos Manhunt for Boston bombers A police SWAT team searches houses on April 19 for the second suspect.
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Tsarnaev’s ‘manifesto’: OK to kill civilians – CNN.com

as a successful title company throughout Colorado,” but that it and other companies the couple founded “were nothing more than fronts for a wide-ranging fraud.” Although it was Richard Talley who embezzled the money, his widow “knew that (the family) were the recipients and beneficiaries of the theft and deception,” Smiley’s lawsuit alleges. Cheryl Talley’s attorney, Lee Kutner, did not offer any comment on Smiley’s allegations. The lawsuit is the latest in Smiley’s efforts to recoup millions of dollars he said Richard Talley drained from the apparently successful company, mostly for himself but also to pay professional debts with other insurance companies he represented. Smiley said Cheryl Talley knew as long ago as 2002, when Richard Talley filed for personal bankruptcy, that he had financial troubles. In that bankruptcy, Talley listed debts that arose from a pair of business partnerships he had G.C. Funding Inc. and Buycor Inc.
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