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This profile was last updated on 5/21/2011 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong David Finnman?

David N. Finnman

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Executive

Eastman Kodak Company


Tax Executive

Global Crossing Limited


Affiliations

Advanced Business Valuation Services Inc.

Founder


Web References(200 Total References)


Rensberry Publishing Company

www.rensberrypublishing.com [cached]

The companies and town were all victims of real property tax appraisal and assessment schemes spearheaded by John Nicolo, a property appraiser.    In 2005, John Nicolo, Mark Camarata, Charles Schwab, David Finnman, and others were arrested and later convicted of a variety of crimes including mail and wire fraud, conspiracy, and money laundering.
The defendants schemed victims out of millions of dollars by artificially inflating tax assessments on properties they owned, and then causing John Nicolo to be hired by the companies in an effort to reduce the resulting tax assessments.    Assistant U.S. Attorney Richard A. Resnick, who prosecuted the case, stated that David Finnman and Mark Camarata, while working at Kodak, hired Nicolo to perform real property appraisal services for Kodak between 1997 and 2005. In return for hiring Nicolo, Finnman, and Camarata would receive money representing kickbacks from Nicolo. That money will be forfeited to the government and used to assist law enforcement in further criminal investigations in our community.    Following the criminal prosecution, John Nicolo and Charles Schwab were sentenced to 12 years in federal prison, Mark Camarata was sentenced to 24 months, and David Finnman received 21 months.    “This case sends a strong message that public corruption and corporate fraud will not be tolerated,†said U.S. Attorney Hochul. “Those who attempt to make financial gains by victimizing others not only risk destroying their families but also losing their freedom. As this case demonstrates, our office is also fully prepared to utilize the federal forfeiture laws to take the ‘profit’ out of such crimes by stripping defendants of their illicit proceeds and returning them to innocent victims where they belong.†   The successful prosecution and restitution are the result an investigation by special agents of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, under the direction of Special Agent in Charge Christopher M. Piehota; the Internal Revenue Service, under the direction Special Agent in Charge Charles R. Pine; the Postal Inspection Service, under the direction of Inspector in Charge Robert Bethel; and the Greece Police Department, under the direction of Chief Todd K. Baxter.   Source: Release, U.S. Attorney's Office, Western District of New York (FBI, Buffalo Division).


www.democratandchronicle.com

Camarata was the star witness at the trial of Nicolo, former Kodak executive David N. Finnman, and Nicolo's wife, Constance J. Roeder, who was charged with filing false income tax returns in connection with the scheme.
Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder were convicted of all charges in May 2008. Nicolo and Schwab were sent to prison for 12 years and Finnman was imprisoned for one year, nine months. Dec. 8: A federal grand jury indicts Nicolo, Schwab and Finnman. March 10: Jury selection begins for the joint trial of Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder. May 20: Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder are convicted of all counts and are allowed to remain free pending sentencing. Feb. 21: Nicolo receives a 12-year prison sentence, Finnman gets one year, nine months behind bars, and Roeder receives three years' probation.


www.democratandchronicle.com

Camarata was the star witness at the trial of Nicolo, former Kodak executive David N. Finnman, and Nicolo's wife, Constance J. Roeder, who was charged with filing false income tax returns in connection with the scheme.
Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder were convicted of all charges in May 2008. Nicolo and Schwab were sent to prison for 12 years and Finnman was imprisoned for one year, nine months. Dec. 8: A federal grand jury indicts Nicolo, Schwab and Finnman. March 10: Jury selection begins for the joint trial of Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder. May 20: Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder are convicted of all counts and are allowed to remain free pending sentencing. Feb. 21: Nicolo receives a 12-year prison sentence, Finnman gets one year, nine months behind bars, and Roeder receives three years' probation.


www.democratandchronicle.com

Camarata was the star witness at the trial of Nicolo, former Kodak executive David N. Finnman, and Nicolo's wife, Constance J. Roeder, who was charged with filing false income tax returns in connection with the scheme.
Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder were convicted of all charges in May 2008. Nicolo and Schwab were sent to prison for 12 years and Finnman was imprisoned for one year, nine months. Dec. 8: A federal grand jury indicts Nicolo, Schwab and Finnman. March 10: Jury selection begins for the joint trial of Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder. May 20: Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder are convicted of all counts and are allowed to remain free pending sentencing. Feb. 21: Nicolo receives a 12-year prison sentence, Finnman gets one year, nine months behind bars, and Roeder receives three years' probation.


www.democratandchronicle.com

Camarata was the star witness at the trial of Nicolo, former Kodak executive David N. Finnman, and Nicolo's wife, Constance J. Roeder, who was charged with filing false income tax returns in connection with the scheme.
Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder were convicted of all charges in May 2008. Nicolo and Schwab were sent to prison for 12 years and Finnman was imprisoned for one year, nine months. Dec. 8: A federal grand jury indicts Nicolo, Schwab and Finnman. March 10: Jury selection begins for the joint trial of Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder. May 20: Nicolo, Finnman and Roeder are convicted of all counts and are allowed to remain free pending sentencing. Feb. 21: Nicolo receives a 12-year prison sentence, Finnman gets one year, nine months behind bars, and Roeder receives three years' probation.


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