In California, an entrepreneur used state aid to support businesses to afford no less than three supercars.
That’s it, we’re slowly starting to see the end of the Coronavirus, with the start of deconfinement initiated a few days ago and the reopening of terraces and shops on May 19. But while the pandemic begins to subside in Europe, as well as in many other countries, it is far from stopping to make headlines, while all the news seems to be turning around for more than a year now. It must be said that the Covid-19 will have created an unprecedented health and economic crisis all around the planet, and no country or company will have been spared. This is why many countries, whether France or the United States, have set up various funds aimed at helping companies in difficulty. But of course, who says aids also means abuse of all kinds, but the one we are talking about today probably goes beyond anything you have read before.
The story takes place in Irvine, California. As the crisis hit the country hard, an entrepreneur, like millions of others around the world, petitioned the government to take advantage of loans, aimed at keeping his company above water. So far, all is well, even if the amount granted may already give rise to some questions. Indeed, the young businessman was able to receive no less than five million dollars of public money, intended to help him during the crisis. Except that here, it seems that the money paid by the State was not necessarily used very wisely, since this new millionaire would not have been long in spending everything in luxury hotels, as well as luxury clothes. brand and other various and varied objects. A rather particular way of life for an entrepreneur apparently in difficulty …
Up to 302 years in prison
But that’s not all, because the con artist would also have offered himself no less than three supercars, namely a Ferrari 458 Italia, a Lamborghini Aventador S and a Bentley Continental GT. Just that. From there, a question arises: how could he have touched so much money so easily? The answer is simple, since the thug simply requested loans from three different banks, for companies which are not in fact in activity. To get there, Mustafa Qadiri, 38, used false names, social security numbers and signatures, all offenses that should count in the final judgment, which is expected to take place in the coming weeks. According to his lawyer, the forger could be sentenced to no less than 302 years in prison.
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