Should convicted felons be allowed to ply their trade in same field??

Anonymous tip…..
Got an anonymous card that had the below:
300 Broadway Suite B, Bethpage NY, 11714, 516-333-4500, Lee Moser. If  you look  up the address and suite, Its to Building Concepts Inc, a general contractor who does not have home improvement contractors license in Nassau.

note: Nassau County Office of Consumer Affairs only licenses Home Improvement Contractors doing residential Home Improvement and this company may currently  be doing commercial only.

I am not sure if Lee is back in the GC game with yet another company or not… but that is what the anonymous tip is seeming to point to and if so then this is plain stupid.. It’s like letting a convicted pedafile back into a daycare.

Evidently the courts have done next to nothing so its up to us help each other and prevent future transgressions.  So to  all you concerned citizens and victims, keep up the good work and looking out!.. I thank you for your efforts and its been much appreciated!

Worthwhile of mention is that the owner on Record of Building Concepts inc has had his own run in with IRS in the not so distant past. see below…

https://www.justice.gov/opa/pr/melville-ny-business-owner-pleads-guilty-failure-pay-over-employment-taxes
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Wednesday, December 7, 2011

Melville, N.Y., Business Owner Pleads Guilty to Failure to Pay Over Employment Taxes

WASHINGTON – Louis Alba pleaded guilty today in U.S. District Court in Central Islip, N.Y., to failing to pay over to the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) employment taxes, the Justice Department and IRS announced today.

According to court documents, Alba owned and operated CDJ Builders Corporation, a construction business in Melville that operated at construction sites in the New York Metropolitan area. Alba admitted that between 2004 and 2010, CDJ failed to pay over to the IRS approximately $779,387 in Federal Insurance Contributions Act (FICA) taxes and federal income taxes that CDJ withheld from its employees’ paychecks.

Alba faces a potential maximum sentence of five years in prison and a $250,000 fine. Judge Leonard D. Wexler, who is presiding over the matter, has not set a sentencing date.

The case was investigated by IRS – Criminal Investigation and is being prosecuted by Trial Attorneys Mark Kotila and Jeffrey B. Bender of the Justice Department’s Tax Division. The case is CR-11-730.

Additional information about the Tax Division and its enforcement efforts is available at www.usdoj.gov/tax .

 

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