Jonathan Chang kindly offered to share "insight" on @AaronGreenspan for reporting on $TSLA.
@AaronGreenspan In return, we offer the following insight on Attorney Chang:

He's breaking the law.
@AaronGreenspan More insight: the e-mail below regarding SEC Investigation No. SF-4322 was sent by the SEC on December 4, 2019.

Chang quit $TSLA two days later.

Chang had been with Tesla for years, happily handling Elon Musk's dirty work.

Two days.
@AaronGreenspan What are the chances that $TSLA management knew about the new investigation as they dumped shares just after December 4, 2019? Interestingly, the stock price began to skyrocket essentially from December 4, 2019 forward.

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More from @PlainSite

9 Jun
New! Tesla and Elon Musk SEC Communications 2019-2020:…

After a year of preparation for response, key words in the SEC's cover letter:

"in anticipation of litigation" $TSLA
These documents reveal that as expected, Elon Musk's Twitter Sitter changed over time. It wasn't always Yun Huh. $TSLA
They also reveal John Hueston, Musk's former lawyer who disappeared mid-SEC case without formally withdrawing, writing in a manner consistent with someone who was fired (and also highlighting the conflict problem between Musk and $TSLA).
Read 14 tweets
7 Jun
New! Tesla SEC FOIA Response to The Wall Street Journal:… $TSLA
In which the centi-billionaire CEO wishes to bully the federal government personally. Image
The SEC specifically identified $TSLA lawyer Yun Huh as "Securities Counsel/Disclosure Counsel," making him a prime candidate for the official Twitter Sitter, at least at the point in time the letter was written on May 8, 2020. Image
Read 10 tweets
26 May
Judge Beth Labson Freeman ordered $TSLA to file less redacted versions of some of the documents in its dispute with McKechnie Vehicle Components USA, Inc. They are now posted as the attachments to Document 38, here:…
Before / After
Before / After
Read 5 tweets
26 May
In case you missed it last night, Santa Barbara County Judge Colleen Sterne is the first judge to rule that $TSLA's Autopilot marketing is deceptive.
In the United States. That we know of. Since some of these rulings are effectively rendered in secret.
This ruling could open $TSLA to further litigation and/or refunds over...

- All of its $10,000 FSD revenue
- All of its Autopilot revenue
- Many of its customer deposits
- Recognition of autonomous driving revenue

...and jeopardize its status with the CA DMV and other DMVs.
Read 5 tweets
26 May
Here is why access to court records matters.

Tonight, we discovered that on March 8, 2021, a Santa Barbara County judge ruled against $TSLA, finding that a plaintiff had sufficiently alleged that its Autopilot marketing was deceptive.

There's no public access to this opinion.
...unless you visit the court in person or know to request it in advance by mail or e-mail. But how could you?

As it happens, we have been pressing the California Courts for months on records on Santa Barbara and Kern Counties. They are stalling.
Meanwhile, as the California Courts blame unspecified technical difficulties (that do not seem to plague Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, San Mateo, Stanislaus, Fresno, or other counties that provide electronic access), here are some of the relevant portions of the opinion.
Read 9 tweets
25 May
There needs to be a new term for "technologies" like NFTs and central-bank-backed cryptocurrencies—perhaps something like "confusionware." These products are perpetual-motion-machine-type vaporware that exist *purely* based on the confusion of those who read about them.
It is disturbing when they attract the buy-in of mainstream media and government officials. But that is exactly what has been happening.
For example, this article by @macrocredit should be considered a wild joke—the article literally starts with the argument that "everybody's doing it"—but it's actually printed on Bloomberg's masthead. Key question: does Alberto Gallo know what a hash is?
Read 5 tweets

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