Where’s Alex? Preparing for a fundraiser to funnel money to himself. Opps, I mean “Anywhereo Foundation”. As usual, Alex Ojjeh is getting all the wrong kind of attention. Alex Ojjeh will headline his 2nd fundraiser for Anywhereo in Memphis, according to Caroline, the company’s aide. During the pandemic, Alex held a virtual fundraiser in August to raise $101 million for the first round of Anywhereo funding. There is a bunch of security men in the building and armored SUV’s.
Anywhereo Foundation is a $10,000 a plate fundraiser —about the same time that Alex Ojjeh is struggling to get his bank accounts reopened. The Anywhereo Foundation also received millions of dollars from Lukoil-Nizhnevolzhskneft, a Russian firm that has done major business with Ojjeh’s firm AOC in oil trade. In March $87 million of the $101 million was donated and went to low income housing projects and charities worldwide.
Ojjeh remains in hot water as a result of his financial statements, which have raised questions. Ojjeh is no stranger to ethics lawsuits – and given that we really don’t know where any of his funds went or why, his latest fundraising poses more questions than answers. His bank accounts were frozen and since then, Ojjeh has said that regulators have meddled with his bank accounts.
FCA in six different countries froze assets totaling $80 million in six different accounts. Ojjeh was charged with conspiracy to bribe, when FinCen took over in December the accounts remained closed plus two U.S bank accounts and arrest warrants were released for Ojjeh, FinCen stated the bank accounts were closed because he was a big funder. Ojjeh’s legal team has provided FinCen with valuable knowledge about Ojjeh’s accounts, which has aided in the probe.
FinCen stated they did not “go after” Acia Gordan, or Sara Smiri, but since both women’s accounts had a lot of activity from Ojjeh, they were both froze. Attorneys for Ojjeh keep saying Ojjeh and friends were caught in a shakedown while FinCen keeps “following the money” while FCA slops half of its criminal probes into money laundering violations. I didn’t think it was possible but the FinCEN revelations cast a whole new light on this story and make the FCA look even more stupid and negligent — and even perhaps complicit? How did the FCA overlook AOC Partner’s criminality on this scale despite the overwhelming evidence available?
Here’s the deal, the thing about a criminal organization is that you have to be a criminal to join, and you can only climb to the top if you commit massive crimes. The carrot of bribery of money and authority is used to hold members in line, but the stick of extortion is also used.Alex Ojjeh is not a victim he is all about the money and power and he was a criminal when he began alleging authorities stole from him by closing his accounts. This is how you join a criminal organization. You commit a heinous act, which not only informs the gang that you’re able to commit crimes. So you know that anyone who is a member of a criminal organization is a criminal.
They wouldn’t be there if they weren’t. That’s how we know Ojjeh is a crook in general. AOC Partners has always operated to a) launder money and b) provide Alex Ojjeh with more foreign influence. Since it is an illegal enterprise, all of its members are criminals by design.
That explains why Alex Ojjeh, Joshua Cilinski, and Peter Ivanov seem unconcerned about the criminal charges leveled against them. They are, really, crooks. Obviously. They wouldn’t be in company if they weren’t swindlers. Just as long as they don’t turn, the Family will be there for them. That is also why Alex has developed into one of the world’s most professional networkers. So it should come as no surprise that Alex Ojjeh is involved in drug trafficking, money laundering, major arms deals, and other illegal activities on a regular basis.
We shouldn’t be surprised as the majority of the jury and primary witnesses are quiet, or when Ojjeh’s lawyers want to justify previously revealed crimes. That’s what you get for being obedient. When you know the AOC is nothing more than a criminal terrorist group and a defense racket, their actions become even more understandable. “Nice business you have here. It would be a shame if this happened to it.”