Stoneman Law represents individual investors, trusts and companies that have claims of Investment Misconduct, Broker/Brokerage Fraud, Unauthorized Trading, Churning, Unsuitability, and Fraud . . . and from the Securities Industry those who have experienced Wrongful Termination, Contract/Promissory note disputes, Slander/Libel committed by the brokerage firms. Either way, Ms. Stoneman is always fighting for her clients!
This Is What Stoneman Law Does All Day, Every Day!
Cases & Kudos
Lou Gorr, from Inside Business, has recently reviewed Tracy's book.
Tracy Pride Stoneman and her husband, Douglas J. Schulz have co-authored what could well be the first truly in-depth examination of the many ways, and potential ways, that the investing public gets ripped off in Brokerage Fraud...
September 2012 Article
"There's a lot of pride involved", says Stoneman. "Over the years I've represented a lot of overseas clients and sometimes it's very difficult for those clients to come forward to even admit they have lost a lot of money."
Robert Barker, from Business Week Magazine had nice things to say about Tracy's book, Brokerage Fraud. Here is an excerpt from the article...
"That's why you might do a favor for any friends who still use a stockbroker by giving them Brokerage Fraud: What Wall Street Doesn't Want You to Know (Dearborn, $24.95)...they make enough of a case to get even very trusting investors to (wisely) think thrice about any broker's advice."
News Reports - Raymond James
InvestmentNews.com -Reports on the Appeal
onwallstreet.com - Another Report on the Appeal
Once a bad egg, always a bad egg
Once a bad egg, always a bad egg. The day Randall left Merrill Lynch and went on to open his own "consulting" firm in Dallas, Texas. Between 2004 and 2009, he raised more than $6 million from 30 investors in schemes that were devised by Randall to simply line his own pockets. Many of his victims were friends and people he befriended. Though these folks may never see any recovery of the money they've lost, Brion Randall received his comeuppance: on September 30, 2010 he was sentenced to 15 years in prison for bank and wire fraud. He was led away from the sentencing hearing in handcuffs directly to jail.
Tracy was quoted in the October 2000 issue of Registered Representative Magazine in the article "Skid-Proofing - Lawyers Describe Five Stumbling Blocks that Trip up Brokers and Make Defending Claims Difficult"
"One of the most common yet avoidable pitfalls a broker falls into is inconsistent or missing information on the opening account documents,' says Tracy Pride Stoneman, a Colorado Springs, Colo., securities attorney. Stoneman challenges brokers to ensure these forms are complete and consistent. The information must be updated as clients' income and net worth grow, they become more sophisticated, and their investment objectives change"