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Although CMKM, a sub-penny stock, might not provide as much prime-time sensationalism as Goldman Sachs and its despicable, but hopefully soon departing CEO Lloyd Blankfein, this suit absolutely raises many mind-boggling allegations of official corruption. For this reason, We the People of the United States have a duty to investigate these claims. At the very least, this means the Plantiffs of this action have a right to try and make their case in a court of law. The rationale for such is elementary: the truth shall set us free.
For the tens of thousands of dismayed CMKM shareholders – who are often mocked with horrid contempt by dim-wits – this means that after years of rumors and confusion, they will finally ascertain some sort of closure. At this juncture, we cannot draw any assumptions as to the probable outcome of the Bivens class-action suit; the Rule of Law dictates that the defendants of that action have a right to respond in court.
Very likely, the SEC commissioners will move for dismissal; however, such motions may be rejected, and if so, the merits of this action will be thoroughly tested. Per legal procedures, to produce a successful outcome for injured parties, a preponderance of evidence will then need to be satisfactorily produced by the plaintiffs.
As of now, for insight on these unprecedented official fraud charges, interested members of the public have to rely upon the allegations brought forth in the complaint, and by individual shareholders like Dave Nelson that are willing to discuss their experiences.
On Tuesday, the 13th of April, Nelson joined RT’s The Alyona Show to speak about his recent difficulties; the follow up segment continues an examination of the CMKM saga, which Alyona Minkovski initially debuted (see below) in early April after her interview with Wikileaks founder Julian Assange. The New York Times has since posted Minkovski’s popular clip with Assange on its website.