Texas Securities Class Action Lawyer and Texas Rule 10b-5 Lawyer Handles Securities Class Action Lawsuits, Investment Fraud Lawsuits, and Bounty Action Lawsuits by Texas Securities Class Action Lawyer and Texas Rule 10b-5 Lawyer Jason S. Coomer  

Securities Class Action Lawsuits are necessary when an investor relies on a material misrepresentation or omission intentionally made by a company or other defendant regarding the purchase or sale of a security and suffers an economic loss as a result of this reliance.  This form of investment fraud will typically impact a group of shareholders and require a federal action to recover the loss.

If you have lost your life savings or a large amount of money through securities fraud, feel free to submit an inquiry or send an e-mail to Texas Securities Class Action Lawyer and Texas Rule 10b-5 Lawyer Jason Coomer.  He may be able to help you recover your losses or at least obtain an accounting of the investments.

Securities Class Action Lawsuits

A securities class action lawsuit is a class action lawsuit filed by investors who bought or sold company securities within a specific period of time (known as a class period) and suffered economic injury as a result of violations of the securities laws.  An example of a securities class action lawsuit is the Petrobras securities class action lawsuit which recently settled for $2.9 billion.  The payout was to investors who lost money for alleged fraud and misrepresentation regarding stock prices as well as corruption and graft issues inside the company. 

Securities Fraud Whistleblower Lawsuit Information, SEC Whistleblower Incentive Program Lawsuit Information, Financial Fraud Derivatives Lawsuit Information, Financial Fraud Whistleblower Lawsuit Information, & Financial Fraud Bounty Lawsuit Information

Securities fraud, also known as stock fraud and investment fraud, is the unlawful practice of inducing investors to make investment decisions on the basis of false information, frequently resulting in losses, in violation of the securities laws.  Securities fraud whistleblower lawsuits include deceptive practices in the stock and commodity markets, and occur when investors are enticed to part with their money based on fraudulent misrepresentations. 

Securities fraud whistleblower lawsuits include outright theft from investors and misstatements on a public company's financial reports as well as a wide range of other actions, including insider trading, front running and other illegal acts on the trading floor of a stock or commodity exchange.  Evidence for a securities fraud whistleblower lawsuit may include:

  1. False or misleading information on a company's financial statement;

  2. False or misleading information on Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) filings;

  3. Lying to corporate auditors;

  4. Insider trading;

  5. Stock manipulation schemes;

  6. Embezzlement by stockbrokers;

  7. Manipulation of a security price or volume;

  8. Fraudulent or unregistered offer or sale of securities, including Ponzi schemes, high yield investment programs or other investment programs;

  9. Brokerage Account and Retirement Account Fraud;

  10. False or misleading statements about a company;

  11. Failure to file required reports with the SEC;

  12. Abusive naked short selling;

  13. Theft or misappropriation of funds or securities;

  14. Fraudulent conduct or other problems associated with municipal securities transactions or public pension plans; and

  15. Bribery of foreign officials

Through new legislation the federal government is offering financial incentives to securities fraud whistleblowers and other financial fraud whistleblowers to step up and blow the whistle on properly reporting financial fraud including the above listed forms of securities fraud that lead to SEC violations and fines.  These new whistleblower bounties can be collected by whistleblowers that properly report SEC violations, financial fraud, securities fraud, commodities fraud, and stimulus fraud.

Other forms of SEC Violations including reporting problems with a brokerage or advisory account; fraudulently preventing access to funds or securities; fraudulent order handling, trade execution, or confirmations; fraudulent fees, mark-ups or commissions; and inaccurate or misleading disclosures by financial professionals, may also lead to potential SEC bounties, if the fraudulent acts result in fines of over $1 million and are properly reported.

Texas Securities Class Action Lawyer, Jason S. Coomer, helps investors reclaim their assets after a loss from investment fraud.  If you need a Texas Investment Fraud attorney Texas investment fraud claim, contact Austin Texas investment fraud lawyer Jason Coomer.


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