Meyer Wilson

Recovering Losses Caused By Investment Misconduct

Lee Michael Harrison Indicted on Three Counts of Wire Fraud

Lee Michael Harrison of Oklahoma City was indicted on June 17, 2015 with three counts of wire fraud. According to the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, between 2010 and 2011, Harrison was in the process of establishing various restaurants and clubs in North Carolina and pitching the idea of a reality show to Food Network.

Harrison allegedly made false statements to investors, telling them they would be investing in a technology called “Capture.” The indictment also alleges that Harrison claimed, falsely, that a prominent New York investor had purchased the Capture technology for more than $6 billion. Through these allegedly false representations, the indictment claims, Harrison obtained $20,000 from two investors.

If Harrison is convicted, he faces up to 60 years imprisonment and $750,000 in fines. Indictments are accusations, and Harrison is innocent of these charges until andunless guilt is proven.

Harrison is not listed as a registered broker with FINRA. Records also indicate that Harrison was convicted on two counts of obtaining money by false pretenses back in 1999.

Even the most experienced investors can be blindsided by fraud or misconduct. Before you invest, make sure you research the broker or person presenting the investment opportunity. If you believe that you have lost money through investment fraud or misconduct, we invite you to contact a securities fraud attorney at Meyer Wilson today for a

Lee Michael Harrison of Oklahoma City was indicted on June 17, 2015 with three counts of wire fraud. According to the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, between 2010 and 2011, Harrison was in the process of establishing various restaurants and clubs in North Carolina and pitching the idea of a reality show to Food Network.

Harrison allegedly made false statements to investors, telling them they would be investing in a technology called “Capture.” The indictment also alleges that Harrison claimed, falsely, that a prominent New York investor had purchased the Capture technology for more than $6 billion. Through these allegedly false representations, the indictment claims, Harrison obtained $20,000 from two investors.

If Harrison is convicted, he faces up to60 years imprisonment and $750,000 in fines. Indictments are accusations, and Harrison is innocent of these charges until andunless guilt is proven.

Harrison is not listed as a registered broker with FINRA. Records also indicate that Harrison was convicted on two counts of obtaining money by false pretenses back in 1999.

Even the most experienced investors can be blindsided by fraud or misconduct. Before you invest, make sure you research the broker or person presenting the investment opportunity. If you believe that you have lost money through investment fraud or misconduct, we invite you to contact a securities fraud attorney at Meyer Wilson today for a free review of your case.

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