Sunday, May 11, 2014

Jeremy Kroll, this is what I'm saying about your astoundingly busy family, and your no talent monster of a brother, Nick Kroll

  Hey Jeremy Kroll,

Interesting article up there. In my case, there's no need to fire up that spy software. Powerless and obscure, and they won't listen! Your brothers setting up that competency scheme and the non stop "crazy stalker" stuff was discrediting and destroying, and then you got John Gregozek, Judge Gerry Rosenberg, and the gang at the City attorney on board and my goose was cooked.  There is no need to take me seriously with that kind of campaign frying me  for six years.

 No need to pull the word "iterative" out of your ass either. No need to liase as you iterate or whatever shady thing you do, and  know how to twist into Brave New World euphemisms. You and your brother Nick do love to show off your trendy word vocabularies. I love words but liase and iterative get on my last nerve cause they are obfuscating euphemisms for the dark and dirty things you do.

I'm sure you're too busy running Altegrity( Oddly enough the linked article pretends you don't own that company when you and I know you do) and K2 investigations and Kroll Ontrack and Jemkroll ...
 to bother with this obscure blog but liasing is awesome so liasing via obscure blog posts, I will(read linked article to get my liase humor.)

Let's not forget the busyness inherent in running Kroll Corporation, Kroll Labaratories LLC, and Kroll International, or Altegrity, USIS, and your Canadian monopoly on Pharmacy Software. Then your hands must be super full keeping abreast of the non stop mergers and acquisitions with Engenium and Flieshman blah blah. The list literally goes on and ON and ON. Then, you have to fight off that purported DOJ investigation resulting from your ISSUES at Kroll's Top of the class Back Ground testing enterprise. We won't get into the one billion dollar lawsuit against you for yet more fresh malfeasance. Funnily enough, your Factual Data uh business is also being sued. Was the data more fictional than factual, fella!?

And, then that Kroll Bond and Credit ratings venture. It's exhausting to even type about. I can't imagine how tiring it must be to control so so so many important companies.

Kroll Bond and Credit ratings can't claim  No 1 yet  but you know it's only a matter of a tiny bit more time. "Unprecedented growth" they call it.

Your work with Allen Stanford, David Tannenbaum, and Scott Rothstein really qualify you for that! Google it people- Kroll, and then those names. See how they deserve to be first in that too!


 No sarcasm can be strong enough to suggest how NOT POISED TO BECOME preeminent, premier, leading, and NO. 1 you are for that sort of good faith based business.

(From my experience, and then extensive research into you and pop and the rest of the gang- your biggest process is not iterative(and frankly I've never even heard of that word, and don't care to look that bullshit up,) but terroristic abuses of power laced with generous doses of omission and obfuscation. Add a DOLLOP of super strategic palm grease on the palms of the powerful and no so powerful people... have them owe you and watch those returned favors make you slime into ever crevice of our once trusted systems. .... No argument that y'all have been successful with that for a very long time. I hereby anoint you the Kings(Kroll means King in German, as an aside,) of  cover up and the masters of modern corruption. Not uncovering cover ups or corruption but perpetuating it, mind you. If you don't mind!



One project he is working on now is a service that uses pattern recognition and forensic analysis to understand the “social graph” of a given person: who they know, the quality of those relationships, and what is being said about them online. Consider it a detailed background check for the digital world. 

It’s an iterative process,” he says. “It uses digital technologies, but it also requires going back to gumshoe work and liaising with actual human beings, and not taking for granted what’s on the web. It’s like Reagan [the former US president] said, ‘Trust, but verify’. It gets to the premium part of what we do: good, old-fashioned detective work.”

In 2008, the senior Kroll launched an unsuccessful attempt to buy back his old company. (Marsh & McLennan sold it to Altegrity, the security group, instead.) Jeremy says the failed bid was a “necessary step in the creative process, because it forced us to figure out what we wanted to do next”.
One project he is working on now is a service that uses pattern recognition and forensic analysis to understand the “social graph” of a given person: who they know, the quality of those relationships, and what is being said about them online. Consider it a detailed background check for the digital world.



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