Identity thieves typically impersonate businesses in order to steal their assets and money. The thieves will illegally claim ownership of your business's assets or cash out unauthorized loans taken out in your business's name, leaving you holding the bill.
Criminals impersonating your business can hurt your business partners and tarnish your business's reputation with the public and financial institutions.
Identity thieves impersonating your business can steal your customers' information, harming them, and costing you future business.
Business identity theft is one of the biggest problems facing American businesses today, but virtually no one knows about it."Ralph GagliardiA Colorado-based criminal investigator who leads one of the nation’s only law enforcement units dedicated to business identity theft."
I know firsthand how expensive litigation can be just to resolve problems caused by ID theft criminals. For a nominal fee, Company Alarm prevents criminals from destroying your businessHubert H. KuoLitigation Attorney at Ardent Law Group, in Newport Beach, CA
You work hard to build a business you love, earn financial freedom, and to live the good life -your American dream.
Thieves target you and steal what you've worked hard to build. There are gaps in system that allow them to do so.
Company Alarm protects business owners from this costly crime. Seeing countless horror stories of this crime, I truly believe every person with an LLC must protect themselves.
Company Alarm is a sorely needed enterprise for the protection of a company’s ownership and registration in the state of Nevada, which that state does not provide!
Company Alarm is on the front wave of a problem that is sweeping American business owners. This problem is HUGE and no one knows!
Company Alarm is like LifeLock for businesses. It’s the best protection available against business identity theft.
A couple illegally pulled $5.9 million in equity from three homes by filing false business documents with the state of Delaware. The three homes were owned by Delaware companies. The couple filed fraudulent paperwork removing the proper owners of the companies and replacing their names with their own. The couple then turned around and convinced "hard money" lenders that since they were the owners of the companies that they held the deeds of trust for the homes. That's how they were able to make off with $5.9 million in equity from the homes until they were arrested by authorities.
The former partner of a Wyoming businessman used the Wyoming Secretary of State's website to improperly remove the businessman as the listed manager of his company and replace it with his own name. Then the former partner used his on-paper status as the manager of the businessman's company to steal the businessman's proprietary software and use it for his own company. The businessman has been battling his former partner in court for more than a year and was forced to start an entirely new company.
A Washington state scam artist tried selling two small, private planes he didn't own by filing fraudulent paperwork with the Federal Aviation Administration that removed the rightful owners and replaced them with his own name. He was caught in an undercover sting by agents with the Department of Homeland Security.