On the continuum of psychopathy, white collar criminals fall somewhere in the middle.» Read More
Case 1: Julieanne and John Dimitrion convince distressed homeowners to relinquish their homes, then use the money to fund their own lavish lifestyle while families lose their homes. Case 2: Spiro Germenis is wanted for allegedly scamming more than 25 victims in a massive investment fraud scheme.
Eric Bartoli allegedly steals more than $65 million from investors and hits the road when it all comes crashing down.
Case 1: Roland Okuomose is accused of luring thousands of unsuspecting victims into a lottery scam. Now this alleged criminal mastermind is on the run. Case 2: Craig Oliver is staring at 20 years in prison on charges that he scammed more than $2.5 million from homeowners.
Case 1: Joe McCool is accused of talking retirees out of their life savings. Case 2: Jim Hammes is accused of embezzling millions of dollars from his employer, G&J Pepsi-Cola Bottlers.
Case 1: Slobodan Lunic with his partner Scott Holmberg have allegedly taken in $37 million in a payphone ownership investment scheme. Case 2: Luis Ferreira is a telemarketing tycoon, siphoning millions from naïve investors. Ferreira admits to the con, but rather than face prison he disappears.
Case 1: The FBI believes Harold Rangel took part in a massive fraud, primarily orchestrated by his father, Juan, taking in more than $35 million dollars from families in Southern California. Case 2: Fred Monem ran the Food Services Administration for the entire Oregon prison system, but according to the FBI, he is accused of $1.2 million money laundering and bribery scheme.
Case 1: The feds say Niesha Jackson teams up with her gangster boyfriend and orchestrates a nationwide credit card scheme. Case 2: The FBI says Jim Eberhart and his partner Eugene Carriere ran Yes Entertainment, a sham Internet company that allegedly bilked investors out of millions.
Here's the unique case of a former gang member and his girlfriend graduating from street crime to a multi-million dollar bank fraud.
On the continuum of psychopathy, white collar criminals fall somewhere in the middle.
Who are some of these white collar fugitives and what did they do to attract the FBI’s attention? Find out.
Bounties for women fugitives range up to $1 million. Read on to learn what some of these women did…and see if any of them look familiar.