We all work hard for our money. When we entrust it to others to help protect and grow our wealth, we expect the information we get is truthful and accurate.
But sometimes, unscrupulous stockbrokers and investment advisors take advantage of this trust. Securities fraud is an unfortunate reality for many, with thousands losing their life savings because of the dishonesty of others.
Securities fraud and arbitration attorneys at Levin Papantonio represent victims of stockbroker, securities and investment fraud. We understand that without strong legal representation, it’s next to impossible for investors to recoup their lost funds.
Investment fraud can take on many forms. Identifying those takes the expertise of a qualified securities fraud attorney
For those unfamiliar with the legal aspects of investing, identifying specific instances of securities fraud can be daunting. All you know is that your money is gone and your stockbroker has taken a vacation to Hawaii.
(Learn more about these different types of securities fraud by visiting our knowledge center)
Recognized as one of the preeminent law firms in the U.S., investment fraud attorneys at Levin Papantonio represent both individual and institutional investors (pensions, etc.) across the U.S. recover funds lost to stockbroker misconduct and fraud. In over 25 years of representing a wide-range of clients, the firm’s total settlements and jury verdicts exceeds $1 billion.
On top of these accomplishments, chief securities arbitration attorney Peter J. Mougey is the former (2011) president of the Public Investors Arbitration Bar Association, or PIABA.
If you’ve been adversely affected by securities and investment fraud, we invite you to tell us about your case today by completing the form on the right.
We’ll be able to identify the specific kind of securities fraud and effectively move forward to restoring your nest egg.
March 1, 2013
LP attorneys expound on the troubled history of ARS bonds.
According to Forbes, Philip Falcone is No. 377 on the list of the 1%, worth $1.2 billion as of March 2013 as well as one of the Top 40 hedge fund managers in the U.S. Except that he won't be doing that anymore - for awhile, anyway.
Author and talk show host Thom Hartmann periodically suggests that it is a form of mental illness – a pathological condition.