Narc That Car Promoter Sets Sights On Critics, Says He Is In ‘Real Know’ And Can Help Prospects Conduct ‘Real Legitimate Due Diligence’
After describing people who question the Narc That Car multilevel-marketing (MLM) program as “haters” and clever wordsmiths bent on publishing misinformation about the “opportunity,” a Narc That Car promoter now says a conference call will be held to “share the actual facts.”
The call will be conducted on Feb. 14 — Valentine’s Day, according to Jah, who runs the Cash For Car Plates Blog and reports he has a Narc That Car downline “team” of more than 100 members.
Jah posted the URL for his Cash For Car Plates pitches on the PP Blog. Ownership data for the Cash For Car Plates web domain, an affiliate site that promotes Narc That Car, suggests the site is owned by Ohio resident AjamuÂ Kafele.
A man by the same name, in the same Ohio county and city and at the same street address listed in the Cash For Car Plates domain-registration was charged civilly earlier this decade with practicing law without a license. Jah has neither confirmed nor denied he is the same person.
The Ohio Supreme Court ruled in 2006 that AjamuÂ Kafele had engaged in the unauthorized practice of law in a banking and mortgage-foreclosure case involving a third party, and assessed him a $1,000 civil penalty.
Kafele was enjoined by the Supreme Court from further unauthorized practice of law.
“Respondentâ€™s misguided attempts to represent Divine Endeavors, L.L.C., illustrate why the practice of law must be strictly limited to licensed attorneys,” the Supreme Court ruled. “The practice of law is exacting even with the required legal and ethical training, and the legal system cannot adequately safeguard the publicâ€™s interest unless it assures a core level of professional competence and integrity.”
Cash For Car Plates argued on the PP Blog that the Narc That Car program was perfectly legal.
“The fact is that if google maps can establish a video feed of your public information address and zoom in to your front door, one can definitely obtain open public display of license plates for the purpose of building a national database for multiple beneficial purposes,” Cash For Car Plates said. “Heck we are all being filmed in our cars by video cameras around the cities of America, some that can get snap shot of your face while in the car.”
After asserting he provided Narc That Car “training” and claiming to “Truly Know” the Narc That Car program, Cash For Car Plates declined to answer several questions posed by the PP Blog about the propriety, safety and legality of the Narc That Car program.
Cash For Car Plates said he was not “getting into back and forth meaningless arguments,” accusing critics ofÂ “spreading clear ‘hate’ for this business.”
Here are some of the questions we posed:
- Do Narc That Car members need the permission of store managers [such as managers of Walmart, Best Buy and Giant Eagle] to record the plate numbers of patrons?
- How should Narc That Car promoters behave if confronted by a store manager or patron?
- Who posts bond for a Narc That Car â€œindependent consultantâ€ if he or she gets arrested for defying a private-property ownerâ€™s policies, procedures or orders?
- Should Narc That Car consultants refuse to turn over the paper on which the license numbers are recorded or the video camera or the cell phone on which the license numbers were recorded if approached by the store manager or a concerned patron?
- What should a Narc That Car promoter do if a store manager or store patron observes license-plate numbers being recorded and says, â€œStop that! Iâ€™m calling the police?â€
- What should a Narc That Car promoter do if a store manager or patron asks for identification? Flee? Provide it? Argue? Insist theyâ€™re authorized to appear on private property and in parking lots maintained by retailers such as Giant Eagle because theyâ€™re authorized to do so by Narc That Car or a Narc That Car downline group?
- Should Narc That Car promoters destroy the papers on which theyâ€™ve recorded the plate numbers after entering them into the Narc That Car database? How about the videos? Should they be destroyed?
- What if the papers and the videos later are needed for evidence and have been destroyed? Should Narc That Car promoters preserve records of all the license plate numbers they record?
- Does your opinion about Google cover all contingencies? Can it beat back all potential challenges? Is it even valid?
The Cash For Car Plates Blog now says a conference call will be conducted.
“There are a several apparent network marketing would be scam alert sites and blogs spreading incomplete, inaccurate and/or mis-information, and seemingly slanderous claims about the Grand Narc That Car opportunity,” according to the Cash For Car Plates Blog.
“We want to share the actual facts and provide you with Real legitimate due diligence answers to your questions to make it clear that this is the Right opportunity to be involved with here and now!”
The Cash For Car Plates Blog does not explain how it is possible to conduct “real due diligence” on a company that does not publish financial data.
Still, the Cash For Car Plates Blog insists it’s important that Narc That Car members “Get information from people who are in the real ‘know’ about Narc That Car and not those that want to just drive traffic to their sites in an attempt to claim to be ‘helping’ people.”
Visit the Cash For Car Plates Blog. See our earlier story on a Cash For Car Plates video for Narc That Car made in the parking lot of a Giant Eagle supermarket. Visit a Scam.com discussion thread on Narc That Car. Visit a Work-At-Home-Forum thread on Narc That Car.