By Sarah Ooi
Everyone desires to have extra money and so much folks work flat out to earn cash. even though, there are a few between us who bitch that their funds isn't really sufficient yet rather than incomes their cash, they take the simple approach and conspire to cheat and con others to accomplish their skill. situations featured during this booklet contain the landlord of a on-line weblog store who provided discount items that didn't exist; the assurance agent who offered her millionaire patron a non-existent top rate coverage; the 4 best cooks from luxurious motels charged with corruption in a S$1 million kickback case; the pinnacle doctor who seriously overcharged her overseas consumers; a syndicate that cloned ATM playing cards to scouse borrow from a huge financial institution. those are the tales of the boys and girls who enable their love of cash get the higher of them.
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Additional resources for All for the Money. Bribery, Cheats, Swindles and Other Monetary Fraud in Singapore
Ming Yi had said that the money was for buying artefacts. Later, he said that he had “forgotten” to remind Yeung to repay the loan and yet later, he claimed that he was unaware that the information provided to the COC was false. He also claimed to have no knowledge of the real reason for the loan until Yeung told him in 2008. Ming Yi was eventually sentenced to ten months in jail and Yeung to nine month’s imprisonment. He and Yeung both filed appeals against the sentence but in May 2010, Justrice Tay Yong Kwang dismissed the appeals against the conviction and against Yeung’s sentence.
Yeo knew that every time a deck of cards was used, a fresh deck would be required. The pit supervisor would be the one who cuts the deck by placing the second half of the deck on top of the first half. This gave Yeo the opportunity to see part of the series of cards. Yeo would then memorise the sequence of the cards he saw. Yeo would secretly inform his accomplices of the card sequence and they would then place bets that ensured they would win. Yeo’s cut of the winnings was about $71,500. However, the scheme was discovered during a routine check of surveillance footage.
After the accident, Lim reported that he was the driver at the time of the accident and that he had four passengers in his car, namely, Ng, Phang and two others – Mohd Sharin Bin Sulaiman and Teo Wee Leng. These four “passengers” then faked injuries and sought medical attention so as to make fraudulent personal injury claims against NTUC Income, the insurer of the lorry. For their involvement in the scam, Lim, Ng, Mohd Sharin and Teo were sentenced to between two to six months’ imprisonment for cheating.