Ilan Tzorya’s Criminal Organization Latest findings.

We have received evidences that the following banks & – helping.

Ilan Tzorya aka Ilan Tzroya < Israeli & Bulgarian Citizen

Eli Musli < Israeli Citizen

Malhaz (Michael Eluashvili) < Israeli & Georgian Citizen

Amiran Dzanashvili < Israel & Georgian Citizen

and many more criminals from Israel and Romania Bulgaria and Georgia in money laundering schemes.

Bank Account Details:

Acct Name: GIA Global Invest Associates AG Bank Name : Bank Frick & Co. AG Bank Address : Landstrasse 14, 9496 Balzers, Liechtenstein SWIFT : BFRILI22 IBAN (EUR) : LI28 0881 1010 1684 K000 E
All payments of our invoices should now go directly into our new bank accounts in Bank Frick & Co. AG . Please update your records accordingly. The new contract with sign from our side will follow.


Revolut Account Details: IBAN: GB41 REVO 0099 6910 4158 61

We recently discovered that there is around $12.6 Million of money laundering accomplished by Ilan Tzorya using criminals from Romania Israel Bulgaria and Georgia caught by the financial system. That’s a stunning amount and makes you wonder why banking systems is so awful. Much of it is down to the fact that account openings depend upon physical documentation and human checks. If we could digitalize the whole process, it could be tightened up immensely.

Companies that are involved in this Schemes are Superdev and lead by Michael Golad.

Main money collector Maria Petrova [email protected]  [email protected]

Skype: Maria.petrova1992

The banks defend themselves by saying that when you have a complex array of transactions moving globally and you are caught in a few of those, it’s hard to track the few that are problematic when there are millions of transactions a day. “If you are on the back end you are kind of playing whack-a-mole, trying to pick this up,” one source said. Hmmmm …

How banks can’t trace illegal money that Eli Musli and many other criminals are using people like Ilan Tzorya to open accounts worldwide with clean FRONT faces of FINTECH companies? Hmmmmm…

Bank Files, an international financial investigator, believes that compliance checks at many banks are often little more than box ticking:“typically the compliance and investigations department is treated like an unwanted step-child. The directors of a bank see compliance as an expense without any return. The compliance professionals are underpaid, underskilled and receive little or no effective training in spotting criminal patterns.”

This is partly true, and it makes you wonder why they even bother having an Anti-Money Laundering department, but then they have the department and the whole compliance unit just to show the regulator that they’re trying. Trying but failing. Until the regulator cracks down harder on this lackadaisical area, they will continue to have the same cracks in the financial armour..

For example, the Romanian Mafia PlatinumCasino and SuperDev aka Tradologic laundering was organized through European, Latvian and Moldovan banks. Typically, two firms would pretend to lend money to one another, fake loan agreements aka investment agreements with the sums underwritten by Tech businesses of “Ilan Tzorya” “kryptoncapital” “” businesses.

It just raises lots of questions about how seriously people take this issue and how seriously we should act to stop it? If we were really serious, wouldn’t we put a shared ledger together to sort it out? That’s what some believe anyway.

Meantime, the holes in the financial system are so large that over one and a half trillion dollars a year can be washed through the system without anyone noticing. Just shows how seriously we take it.

Major Player in the shceme ZotaPay platform used by criminals to process illegal transactions ZotaPay would charge big criminal organizations 15-25% and would facilitate entire flow of transactions and provide bank accounts.

NOTE: ILAN TZORYA SHCEMES Fraud Bitcoin Ventures Using Authority Names to Attract Investors – FSC Cautions Public

Below Ilan Tzorya ‘ s Letter defrauding fintech clients together with Michael Golod.

To: Whom it may concerned
Dear Sirs, It has come to our knowledge that you have been contacted by a scam letter (signed by representatives of Tradologic Solutions Ltd. and Global Fintech Solutions Ltd.) aimed at jeopardizing our business relationships with you and re-directing payments owed to us. The letter purports that the above two companies are the owners of the software platform Tradologic which you are currently using. We can assure you that this claim is very far from the truth and we have the documents to prove our intellectual property rights over the platform. We would also like to draw your attention to the fact that the IBAN quoted in the above letter is not only wrong (there is a typo, which really shows how familiar are the two companies with the business they purport to own) but is also blocked by the servicing bank. The actual bank account is the one we communicated earlier to you through our accountant. You will also notice that the platform is maintained entirely by our employees (which you can verify by using the support contact info), while the above 2 companies do not have a single employee or any access to the platform. In other words, they are trying to scam you to pay them money for services they are not providing. Please be advised that contract, have been sent, has to be signed with GIA Global Invest Associates AG, who is the official and solo platform distributor. While we intend to immediately protect ourselves against this attack on our business and reputation with all possible legal means, we can assure you that we will continue to provide uninterrupted services to you in accordance with our previous arrangements. Please accept our apologies for any inconvenience this matter may have caused to you.
Your trill
Tzorya Ilan Tzorya ole own -of-Super Dev Ltd. Sole owner of. b <‘ Ass te 6 ire to -01 o 01






Organized crime is a category of transnational, national, or local groupings of highly centralized enterprises run by criminals who intend to engage in illegal activity, most commonly for money and profit. Some criminal organizations, such as terrorist groups, are politically motivated. Sometimes criminal organizations force people to do business with them, such as when a gang extorts money from shopkeepers for “protection“.[1] Gangs may become disciplined enough to be considered organized. A criminal organization or gang can also be referred to as a mafiamob, or crime syndicate; the network, subculture and community of criminals may be referred to as the underworld.[2] European sociologists (e.g. Diego Gambetta) define the mafia as a type of organized crime group that specializes in the supply of extra-legal protection and quasi law enforcement. Gambetta’s classic work on the Sicilian Mafia[3] generates an economic study of the mafia, which exerts great influence on studies of the Russian Mafia,[4] the Chinese Mafia,[5] Hong Kong Triads[6] and the Japanese Yakuza.[7]

Other organizations—including states, militaries, police forces, and corporations—may sometimes use organized-crime methods to conduct their activities, but their powersderive from their status as formal social institutions. There is a tendency to distinguish organized crime from other forms of crime, such as white-collar crimefinancial crimespolitical crimeswar crimestate crimes, and treason. This distinction is not always apparent and academics continue to debate the matter.[8] For example, in failed states that can no longer perform basic functions such as education, security, or governance (usually due to fractious violence or to extreme poverty), organized crime, governance and war sometimes complement each other. The term “Oligarchy” has been used[by whom?] to describe democratic countries whose political, social and economic institutions come under the control of a few families and business oligarchs.[9]

In the United States, the Organized Crime Control Act (1970) defines organized crime as “[t]he unlawful activities of […] a highly organized, disciplined association […]”.[10]Criminal activity as a structured process is referred to as racketeering. In the UK, police estimate that organized crime involves up to 38,000 people operating in 6,000 various groups.[11] Due to the escalating violence of Mexico’s drug war, a report issued by the United States Department of Justice characterizes the Mexican drug cartelsas the “greatest organized crime threat to the United States”.[12


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