embezzler


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embezzler

n. a person who commits the crime of embezzlement by fraudulently taking funds or property of an employer or trust.

Copyright © 1981-2005 by Gerald N. Hill and Kathleen T. Hill. All Right reserved.
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* Finance and accounting are the most common job functions of embezzlers (37%).
If successful in court, the embezzler would be required to pay the employer back all the money stolen.
* Payroll fraud--the embezzler adds names of fictitious individuals to the company payroll, thereby collecting additional salaries.
Lord Black said that he was being wrongly accused as an embezzler and that he is trying to "retrieve my reputation as an honest man."
As one of the fiery Jewish nihilists of his generation, variously a critic, author, and bank embezzler, Kovner embodies the problem of identity as a series of translations across cultural boundaries.
writes Mueller, Liberia's weakened regime "was toppled by an armed group initially of 100 or so led by an accused embezzler and jailbreak artist, Charles Taylor, and by a somewhat larger group led by a psychopathic, hymn-singing drunk."
The evidence was sufficient to put the embezzler back in jail.
Once you alert the embezzler of your suspicions, evidence may disappear, so try to review, or at least secure, all relevant records before confronting the embezzler.
Although originally built in "1922" (169) as "an embezzler's folly" (3), the building is later transformed by "Sisters Devoted to Indian and Colored People" into "an asylum/boarding school for Indian girls," "CHRIST THE KING SCHOOL FOR NATIVE GIRLS," run by "Mary Magna" (223-24).
"Offences of this nature and in this quantity, against your background as an embezzler, makes the offences so serious that only a custodial sentence could be justified," the judge said.
When John Bigelow, for example, states that `having a plagiarist as the head of a university is like having an embezzler running an accounting firm', this certainly rings bells in these days of corporate fraud but it fails all the more substantial tests of institutional similarities.
Although there were other financial problems, Puls told E&P that the embezzlement "was the straw that broke the camel's back." He said the suspected embezzler paid back $29,000, but has disappeared.