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A Measure of Success

Updated: Mar 27

On my podcast last week, the third of a planned six-part series detailing my relationship with Charles Gassenheimer and the lies he told, the then newly-minted Kelly-Moore chief executive flexed his success at another “major industrial business.”

Which is a service provider rather than an industrial manufacturer as Gassenheimer misstated. An error I attributed to Gassenheimer's general lack of competence rather than his propensity to lie. 

Though, others did not agree!

Whether lying or just daft, if you wondered too long you missed Gassenheimer's tell of the Flacks Group’s intentions vis-a-vis Kelly-Moore. 

Droning on Gassenheimer flexed that Corizon was a “very successful transaction for us,” which could only refer to the money Flacks pocketed off of Corizon since by all other reasonable measures, the company is not a success.

There are now more than 700 cases filed against Corizon in courts around the United States which total more than $1.2 billion, among them “countless wrongful death and medical malpractice” cases according to Senator Elizabeth Warren. 

Leaving one former Kelly-Moore employee to share a more positive take on their experience with Charles Gassenheimer.

You can watch THE episode on my own site or on my YouTube channel, and if listening is your thing you can do it on Apple, Soundcloud, Amazon, Spotify and on my own site.

Don't Break THE Seal!

In the months since Gassenheimer penned his tale of orderly out-of-court wind-downs I’ve derided the statement as Gassenheimer's fantasy; a risible delusion not reflective of the circumstances of Kelly-Moore which my investigation was uncovering.

To keep Kelly-Moore out of court would required that none of victims of the company's abrupt shutdown and predatory practices protect their own interests and bring proceedings against Gassenheimer et al.

Which considering the size of the victim pool and the sum of their losses struck me as unlikely.

Gassenheimer’s fantasy lasted less than a month before he was served in a wage related suit brought by a former employee. At that time I commented that the case was a harbinger for Flacks and Gassenheimer and shared my view of a coming torrent of cases against their syndicate.

A statement I stand by.




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