McDonald's Corporation and its subsidiary companies, and their accomplices as defined in 18 U.S.C. § 2, have engaged in, and/or condoned, a pattern of racketeering activity.
“pattern of racketeering activity” requires at least two acts of racketeering activity, one of which occurred after the effective date of this chapter and the last of which occurred within ten years (excluding any period of imprisonment) after the commission of a prior act of racketeering activity;
McDonald’s Corporation and its subsidiary companies, and their accomplices, have engaged in, and/or condoned, a pattern of racketeering activity.
On December 10, 2020, New York Times business editor Kevin Granville told me that “if a court of law decides to accept this case and investigate this potential scandal, [The New York Times] would be more interested” in this story.
Later, another New York Times journalist would agree with me regarding one of the frauds I am accusing McDonald’s of having committed.
Therefore, my first priorities are:
- to make sure that the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), which was first notified in 2015 and then again in 2021 and 2022, and that I currently keep actively notifying as of 2023, is seriously investigating this pattern of racketeering activity McDonald’s Corporation and its subsidiary companies, and their accomplices (e.g. law firms like Péchenard & Associés and Allen & Overy LLP, and French Ministerial Officer Le Honsec), have engaged in and/or condoned. Most of my communications addressed to the FBI will be published on Federal-Bureau-of-Investigation.com/open-letters (Federal-Bureau-of-Investigation.com is a non-official website on the FBI created for the purpose of transparency in this unprecedented case, one of the biggest fraud in history).
- to keep actively notifying the journalists of The New York Times. I indeed believe that if McDonald’s Corporation and their subsidiary companies, and their accomplices, don’t get investigated and indicted under RICO charges, there could be a cover-up.
- to make sure that the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), which was first notified in 2015, is also seriously investigating. On November 15, 2022 at 12:51:36 PM EST, I submitted a new complaint to the Office of the Whistleblower of the SEC. [UPDATE: following the recent developments, I realized that I had notified Commissioner Peirce on November 13, 2019. Therefore, I might have to notify the OIG of the SEC.]
- to formally notify, Chris Kempczinski, CEO of McDonald’s Corporation, and Desiree Ralls-Morrison, Chief Legal Officer and Corporate Secretary of McDonald’s Corporation, so that they won’t be able to later claim plausible deniability. While I want to give Mr. Kempczinski the benefit of the doubt, I am nevertheless wondering whether he was aware or not that, when former CEO Steve Easterbrook was fired, a criminal investigation was being initiated and/or kept developping in France in respect of my allegations. I am also wondering if Mr. Kempczinski might have been part of a conspiracy, with Mr. Easterbrook and the Chairman of the Board, Enrique Hernandez Jr., to “conspire to violate any of the provisions of subsection (a), (b), or (c) of [18 U.S. Code § 1962].” (18 U.S. Code § 1962 (d))
- to formally notify investors in McDonald’s Corporation that they might be violating the provisions of subsection (a), or (b) of 18 U.S. Code § 1962.