In the first case, someone mailed the bank he had his mortgage some stamps that he claimed were worth huge amount of money. Or maybe fake checks. Either way, the lender said no, despite OPCA (Organized Pseudolegal Commercial Arguments) saying this was valid. There’s the normal story of individuals saying they’re “traveling”, not driving.

Somebody literally resisted arrest. He got arrested anyway. He won the case through some BS actually. The authorities are thought by me officer had overstepped his authority, but that shouldn’t allow violent retaliation. The correct response would be to sue the authorities officer. A divorced man wished to escape paying spousal support.

  • Process factors
  • “Put protection into action. The wishbone will replace the backbone.”
  • At least one of the following: Corporate Finance, Bankruptcy, or Secured Transactions
  • Legacy systems that aren’t flexible to look at to the new changes
  • Information Technology – B.S
  • Average Amount of Shares by Social Network
  • Pre-MBA Programs

He made some claims concerning how his relationship wasn’t valid to begin with. Wouldn’t sign a relationship contract show you gave consent compared to that contract? Canada experienced a number of “businesses” (such as Paradigm) that trained the “secret technique” never to spending taxes. Or even better, Fiscal Arbitrators, who would get you huge refunds predicated on previous taxation statements, by claiming all sorts of personal expenditures as “agent” expenditures. Several people are desperate and, knowing they can’t win the case, get onto some nonsense. It doesn’t work and often backfires. And some people (like the dealers) are just greedy.

In my January 2018 post, I called and shamed the twelve clones I’d uncovered up compared to that point. In this followup post, I name and shame the 21 additional clones I’ve identified since then. See below for fine detail on each (sorry, you down have to scroll; Blogger doesn’t give me the choice of inserting anchors). See the sidebar of this blog for the entire list as well.

Ascribed LLC (very probably also d.b.a. Book Vine Press (possibly a d.b.a. Outstrip LLC (very probably also d.b.a. There also is apparently a relationship between the clones and a pay-to-play book review service that work under two titles: Hollywood Book Reviews and Pacific Book Review. A large number of clones include reviews from this service in their marketing packages (as, in fact, does Author Solutions). Some evidently do such volume business that they have their own payment pages.

The clones do compete with one another. A couple of no publishing services at Ascribed LLC (though it’s early days: Ascribed only signed up its website in August 2018) –just a full suite of junk marketing services right out of the Author Solutions playbook. English-language lapses are apparent throughout the website (“We are a group of individuals whose passion for books affected us to be staunch of literature, and literacy”). Ascribed also appears to be unequal to the task of correctly matching author names and game book titles with cover photos. Although I’m list them separately here, I believe there’s a solid possibility that Ascribed LLC and Outstrip LLC (see below) will be the same operation.

Both Ascribed and Outstrip are signed up as LLCs in the condition of Delaware. Ascribed’s Terms of Service are similar to Outstrip. The two companies’ online reserve marketing packages are strikingly similar, with similar dopey brands, sky-high prices, and features, including monthly “author-estimate postings”, whatever those are. Large portions of Outstrip’s “Exsupero” Mainstream Media Package (which does not currently have a menu hyperlink on Outstrip’s website) are word-for-word similar to Ascribed’s “Nexus” Mainstream Media Package (including English-language lapses).

A quantity of other clones use more than one name (with no hint or acknowledgment of the connection): LitFire Publishing d.b.a. Amelia Book Company and Amelia Publishing; Westwood Books Publishing d.b.a. Authors Press; Book Art Press d.b.a. Window Press Club; Okir Publishing d.b.a. ADbook Press and Coffee Press. AuthorCentrix used to call itself BookBlastPRO. Both businesses were incorporated in California in February 2017 by Daniel Fernandez.

Further (inadvertent) proof the connection is here. I’ve gotten lots of reviews of solicitation by AuthorCentrix, and more can be found online. AuthorCentrix in addition has begun to accumulate complaints–as, previously, did BookBlastPRO (losing some light on the name change and possibly hinting at another in the foreseeable future). UPDATE 7/19/19: AuthorCentrix now comes with an “F” rating from the BBB, due to multiple complaints submitted against it, and its own failure to respond or resolve.