Complaint alleging "a sophisticated, multiyear, multi-national attack on the United States financial markets and retail United States investors by foreign and domestic actors" in which the defendants "schemed to sell fraudulently hundreds of millions of dollars in stocks in the United States markets" in U. S. Securities and Exchange Commission v. Frederick L. Sharp, described as a citizen of the United States residing in Vancouver, Canada; Zhiying Yvonne Gasarch, a.k.a. Zhiying Chen, described as a dual citizen of Canada and China; Courtney Kelln, Mike K. Veldhuis, described as a citizen of the Netherlands; Paul Sexton, described as a citizen of the United Kingdom; Jackson T. Friesen, Graham R. Taylor, described as a citizen of the United Kingdom, all residents of British Columbia, Canada; William T. Kaitz, of Maryland, and Avtar S. Dhillon, described as a citizen of Canada residing in Long Beach, California, at the U. S. District Court for the District of Massachusetts.
Bermuda-based Canadian David Sidders and others made millions of dollars in profits by trading on illegal tips provided by a legal analyst whose Toronto law firm employer was privy to confidential information on takeovers, a Canadian regulator has alleged.
Memorandum of Caledonian Bank Ltd. and Caledonian Securities Ltd, in further support of the proposed settlement with the SEC in the U. S. Securities and Exchange Commission v. Caledonian Bank Ltd. and Caledonian Securities Ltd. at the U. S. District Court for the Southern District of New York.
The SEC's fraud lawsuit against Cayman Islands-based Caledonian Bank has gone from bad to worse for the U. S. regulator, with two of the agency's main attorneys on the case leaving following criticism from a federal judge and an agreed settlement between the parties requiring the bank to make "no monetary payment".