ALL OF THE FRAUD IS DONE BY BANKS, BANKERS AND COUNTRIES WHO COULD CARE LESS.
Tax evasion is common for the rich.
The IRS only goes after the poor.
The Rich get away with theft.
FinCEN files reveal suspicious transactions were waved through despite red flags By the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists
FinCEN Files: HSBC moved Ponzi scheme millions despite warning
2 Trillion Under Scrutiny
Filing of a SAR does not mean that the bank will stop doing business with the client in question. As per the report shared by a local news agency, initially, the documents containing details of Paul Manafort being involved in a $2 trillion fraud were provided to BuzzFeed News,
The transfers took place after officials were told of the $80m fraud, the secret files reveal.
FinCEN Files is a cross-border investigation based on secret documents that exposes how banks and regulators have failed the public by allowing dirty money to flow unchecked around the globe. It shows how politicians, crooks, and tycoons – from Benin to Venezuela to Turkmenistan – profit at the expense of governments and ordinary people.
ICIJ, BuzzFeed News and 108 other media partners in 88 countries spent 16 months organizing and analyzing leaked documents, and obtaining hundreds of other confidential documents, court records, archives, public records, and interviews.
Barclays and HSBC shares fall after reports of alleged suspicious transfers
2 trillion bank transfer fraud Highlights From the FinCEN Files on Banks’ Suspect Transactions
The top two banks are Deutsche Bank, which disclosed $1.3 trillion of suspicious money in the files, and JPMorgan, which disclosed $514 billion.
Over the 18 years between 1999 and 2017, banks moved $2 trillion in funds that they considered suspicious, generating substantial fees in the process. Some of the biggest global banks involved included Deutsche Bank, JP Morgan Chase, HSBC, Barclays Bank, and Bank of New York Mellon.
- Banks moved more than $2.7 trillion in payments they believed were suspicious over 18 years
- Some of the biggest banks in the leaked files continued to wave through suspect payments despite promises to government authorities to improve money laundering controls
- Donald Trump’s former campaign manager Paul Manafort features in the documents