Category Archives: Credit Card Fraud

WHITE COLLAR CRIME: INDICTMENTS OF TEXAS PROFESSIONALS

When Suits Are Arrested White collar crime prosecutions for various kinds of fraud, among other things, are popping up all over Texas right now.  Professionals in nice suits and enjoying swanky life styles are getting  arrested and charged for all sorts of felonies.   What is White Collar Crime? You probably know more about “white collar…


Credit Card Fraud and Theft in Texas: Lots of Credit Cards Here in DFW

Credit Card and Debit Card Fraud in Texas: What’s Involved Here Fraud is a crime under the Texas Penal Code, and it can mean many different things. Basically, “fraud” is considered a criminal act because people (victims, marks) get hurt by it. Fraud will get you arrested in Texas, and it happens when you take…


Cyber Fraud Manhunt – FBI’s Most Wanted List for Internet Crime Gets Five New Additions: Computer Crimes and Internet Fraud Very Profitable

This week, there’s lots of discussion in the news media about the Obamacare web site, and the revelation that standard procedures for testing the safety and security of the software for personal data being placed into the system by Americans seeking information at the Affordable Care Act site (healthcare.gov) were not followed. (For more, see…


Credit Card Fraud Is Very Profitable and Easy to Do, No Wonder Credit Card Crimes Are Happening All Over the Country

Credit Card Fraud involves creating fake credit cards legitimately issued by lenders and to borrow cash or buy things using that credit card without any intention of repaying the credit card debt. Credit Card Fraud can also include identity theft, where legitimate credit cards or credit histories are used to get cash or purchasing power….


Dallas Felony Forgery Case Dismissed

Mr. Lowe’s client was charged with Forgery of a check in an amount more than $1,500.  Mr. Lowe’s client was charged and indicted for a State Jail Felony which is punishable by up to 2 years in the State Jail.  Before Mr. Lowe was hired on his case, the client had failed to appear for…