Con artist evokes the Almighty and the Apostles

You gotta give the guy credit for imagination. James A. Rivera, 42, formerly of Carson, California is heading for Club Fed. He claimed the Nigerian government was investing in windmills manufactured by his companies, called Apostles, Inc. and Almighty Wind, Inc. The entire thing was a scam. The following link was sent by a former wife of Rivera, who is a longtime Lovefraud reader.

God makes the wind, the Apostles market it, and James Rivera sells it, on Forbes.com.

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30 Comments on "Con artist evokes the Almighty and the Apostles"

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Thanks, Truthspeak. I cannot afford any kind of counseling at the moment on an ongoing basis unfortunately. I can usually get a set of 6 session through work that don’t cost anything. I don’t know why but I have an aversion to going back to my old counselor there, though she was very nice. Probably because of some other of my issues. Sigh.

Well, Stargazer, there’s always the domestic violence hotline – nearly all localities offer ongoing survival counseling at no cost.

Perhaps, the hesitancy to go back to the same counselor is somehow translated in a perception of personal failure, regardless of how erroneous it is. I mean, we all have these issues to some degree or another, and it’s “normal” to feel hesitant when we’re returning to someone that should have helped us “fix” the issues the first time around.

How funny. That’s the first time I found this blog amusing. My x-husband subcategorized the 10 commandments by amending VII and X. He goes to church every sunday, tithes, raises his hands and goes to the strip club for what he does not get at home because he was married to an angry woman. That he was a fraud, evil, abusive, abandoned me, sucked the life and money out of me, and spent more time with girls gone wild, drugs and alcohol had nothing to do with it.


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