Aaron Levy Posted May 24, 2022 Share Posted May 24, 2022 Attached is an audio interview with Greg Birch, a superstar in the MLM insurance agent recruiting industry. His 45 agents wrote $391,000 in monthly API. Greg is a former intelligence officer in the US Army, an impressive individual. Greg Birch talks about violations of the law and specifically states "criminal activity" in minute 31 of the 34-minute interview. Every minute of the interview has stunning revelations. It is a "must-hear" for any agent or department of insurance investigator. As you are hearing Greg Birch's voice, you are ethically required to act. First step is to report this information to your state department of insurance. Google "department of insurance complaint 'your state'" and file the complaint and details as a consumer. I can walk you through the process. I would want you to take the next step to help me prepare for trial. Meanwhile, I am being sued for defamation at West Palm Beach Federal Court. Case No. 9:22-cv-80243-AMC. We are at the beginning stages of the court proceedings. I Googled "federal defamation law" and found. Actual Malice Standard In The New York Times Co. v. Sullivan, 376 U.S. 254 (1964), the Supreme Court held that for a publicly known figure to succeed on a defamation claims, the public-figure plaintiff must show that the false, defaming statements were said with "actual malice." The Sullivan court stated that "actual malice" means that the defendant said the defamatory statement "with knowledge that it was false or with "reckless" disregard of whether it was false or not." The Sullivan court also held that when the standard is actual malice, the plaintiff must prove actual malice by "clear and convincing" evidence, rather than the usual burden of proof in a civil case, which is the preponderance of the evidence standard. On this point, the precise language the Sullivan court uses is that the plaintiff must show "the convincing clarity which the constitutional standard demands." Meaning, the plaintiff has to convince the court that I knew I was lying. The Greg Birch interview should cause me to win the case in a "slam dunk." The question is, will the plaintiff convince the Judge to disallow this audio interview because Mr. Birch suddenly is nowhere to be found? This case has national implications for hundreds of thousands of agents and clients alike. Greg stated in minute 29 of the interview: "thousands of agents spent thousands of dollars on leads and did not make any sales." I, personally, spoke to many of these "sad" agents and talked about this issue on my six-day per week video conference call. Lead fraud is discussed throughout the interview, starting at 7:58. Of particular interest to the department of insurance investigators will be Greg talking about "bounty" or "integrity" leads in starting in minute 9:52. Churning and elder abuse is what the state regulators will investigate and prosecute. Elder abuse mentioned again at minute 30:38. To assure victory at trial, I need witnesses, affidavits, etc. In my opinion, the most valuable evidence is me speaking with you and audio recording or videoing the conversation. To keep the interview on target and to the point. It is best that you write out the story of what happened to you. Read your statement, and we can have a conversation afterwards. I hear in the Greg Birch interview that me interjecting does not help much. Months or even years down the road, there maybe a jury trial in West Palm Beach, Florida. I sincerely believe that if I collect enough interviews of affected and interested insurance agents, then the lawsuit will be dropped. As an aside, I call Greg, expecting him to be the star witness. Greg is not picking up the phone and according to his LinkedIn profile, he found new employment. And a few months ago, as the plaintiff attorney and I were discussing issues, the plaintiff attorney stated that her side was willing to spend one million dollars on legal fees. Please help me. Thank you, Quote Link to comment Share on other sites More sharing options...
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