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Board of Directors
Arthur M. Field
Arthur M. Field Dr. Arthur Field was born in 1953 in New Jersey. He studied piano under Frederick Bried from 1959 to 1970, receiving several performance awards and taught piano from 1970 to 1973. In 1974, Field graduated from Rutgers University with two B.A. degrees (mathematics and statistics). He received the American Statistical Association Award for Best Undergraduate in 1974. In 1977, he was awarded a Juris Doctor from Rutgers Law School. In 1978, Dr. Field was admitted to the bars of New Jersey and Connecticut. He practiced law in those states from 1978 through 2003, and retains his bar admission. From 1978 to 1983, Field was an Assoc. Professor at Sacred Heart University, Fairfield, Connecticut. From 1979 to 1985, Field served as Assistant to the Director of Fidelity International, the parent company of Fidelity Mutual Funds. Field was co-director of the Pacific Fund and the F.I. Commodity Fund. In 1995, Field relocated to South Carolina. In 2000, Clemson University awarded Field a Ph.D. in Management Science. This degree requires demonstration of doctoral proficiency the areas of statistics, operations research and management. Field is the only person to hold the Mgt. Sci. Ph.D. and a J.D. In 1999, Field became President of Capital Investment Funding, LLC, a $41 Million South Carolina financial institution and lender. From 2001 to 2004, Field pursued post-doctoral studies in conducting and orchestration at Furman University under Dr. Thomas Joiner. In 2005, Field conducted the Greenville Symphony Orchestra in Dvorak's 9th and founded the Carolina Pops Orchestra. He serves as Executive Director of the Carolina Pops and as its Associate Conductor and Musical Director. Field serves as Commissioner of Museums for Greenville County, South Carolina. Dr. Field is married to Kathryn Taillon and has two children: Davyd, 24 and Allyson, 16.
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Arthur M. Field, Ph.D.
Capital Investment Funding, LLC
Former Capital Investment Funding President, Arthur Field, pleads guilty of securities fraud, conspiracy and forgery in the Anderson county court Monday, May 6, 2013. PATRICK COLLARD
Arthur Field, the former investment firm manager who has defiantly denied wrongdoing, pleaded guilty this afternoon to all charges. He faces up to 23 years in prison. Sentencing at a later date. Arthur Field, the former investment firm manager who has defiantly denied wrongdoing, pleaded guilty this afternoon to all charges. He faces up to 23 years in prison. Sentencing at a later date.
South Carolina Attorney General Henry McMaster - Securities - Notices and Orders
In the Matter of Capital Investment Funding, LLC, and Arthur M. Field - Subpoena (April 30, 2008)
Arthur Field seeks immunity in records requestArthur Field, manager of Easley-based Capital Investment Funding LLC, said in the court filing that the investigation by the Attorney General's Office is "solely to obtain evidence for a criminal prosecution."Assistant Attorney General William J. Condon Jr. has asked a judge to force Field and his firm to comply with the subpoena for company financial records and other documents.The attorney general's securities division believes Field or the company "may have violated" portions of South Carolina's Uniform Securities Act that prohibit fraud in the offer, sale or purchase of securities, according to court records.Field, however, said in a filing in Richland County Common Pleas Court that the securities division's claim that the matter is an administrative, or civil, investigation "is a sham.""The attorney general is attempting to hide behind its administrative/civil powers to conduct an in-depth investigation with all the powers available to it to find evidence of criminal wrongdoing," Field said in the filing.Field said in the filing that he met with securities division officials in March 2007 "and a statement was obtained from him under false pretenses" and not taken under oath.He didn't elaborate on his statement, but said in his court filing, "this was evidence of prosecutorial misconduct, which continues throughout this investigation."Field and an attorney for the company have said in prior court filings that the subpoena requires sworn statements that could be used against someone in a criminal action.Field said in his court filing this week that the Fifth Amendment protects him from self-incrimination and the Fourth Amendment protects the company from unreasonable searches and seizures.The subpoena should be quashed or he should be granted "total immunity," Field said.In his legal arguments, Field said that as long as the possibility of criminal prosecution exists, the Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination applies in any civil or administrative proceeding "if timely asserted."Field said in January the company was being dissolved because of economic uncertainty across the country and it couldn't guarantee about 650 noteholders that they would get all of their money back.He said the limited liability company was solvent and didn't plan to file for bankruptcy protection.He expressed optimism that the firm would repay the noteholders an estimated $39.8 million and return an additional 5 percent to each one.Arthur Field seeks immunity in records request