New York Attorney General Letitia James said a U.S. judge should reject the head of the National Rifle Association Chapter 11 in order to ‘protect bankruptcy from being a crime scene’.
Applying for a National Rifle Association bankruptcy was one of the boldest plans to run for government office at the NRA headquarters in New York and he should be fired, the state attorney said at the conclusion of the hearing on Monday.
Chapter 11 of the NRA, which was retained in January, is “a portrait of a bankrupt child who was kept in the faith,” and the court must rule that “banning bankruptcy as a place for criminals,” said Gerrit Pronske, attorney general of New York Attorney General Letitia James he objected.
Bankirapuse U.S. judge Harlin Hale is suing Dallas for blocking the NRA’s suspension, appointing a bankruptcy trustee, or appointing a probation officer to look into James’ allegations of misconduct and misconduct.
New York claims that bankruptcy registration is not without its challenges.
It includes filtering to benefit from another fraudulent case that has been stolen from the NRA in New York, lack of funding for Chapter 11 cases, aimed at finding a place to listen and internal mechanisms in which the NRA’s management violates its principles, “deliberately deceiving” its organization by keeping it secret. bankruptcy contributions.
‘BLESSING’ New York
The NRA has not concealed its desire to leave bankruptcy without its home in New York for 150 years and is a new charter in Texas, Pronske told the court.
On the day he filed for redress, he sent a letter on his letter informing him that it was a “DUMPING” government. As further evidence, Mr Pronske noted that the NRA had established a partnership called Sea Girt LLC as part of a recurring initiative in Texas, where it was compared to “Decoy Duck LLC.”
He gave his negative comments to Wayne LaPierre, who has been working for the NRA for a long time, and said he had received long visits from an NRA dealer who did not disclose and retaliate against anyone who criticized him.
This includes Craig Spray, then chief financial officer, whose efforts to run the economy did not match the “Wayne says” policy, according to Pronske.
Brian Mason, a lawyer for former NRA members, Ackerman McQueen Inc., also said the dismissal of the case.
Mason said there was “ample evidence” that the NRA was economically sound, plus it had $ 72 million in funding.
“It is indisputable that the NRA’s finances are not linked to the bank robbery,” Mason said.
Mason told the court that bankruptcy was filed fraudulently, without the consent of the entire committee in accordance with NRA rules. He asserted that his confession had been obtained through torture, and that his confession had been obtained through torture and that his confession had been obtained through torture.
He added that LaPierre testified that the committee needed to understand the meaning of their contract, which gave him the responsibility.
The case is being handled by the National Rifle Association of America, 21-bk-30085, US Bankruptcy Court, Northern District of Texas (Dallas).