When Knowing Something May Be Wrong, Is It Always Revealed?

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When investors have paid $25,000 upfront believing they were going to receive a $1,000,000 line of credit and they did not, is that revealed? When someone pays $100,000 expecting $10,000,000 line of credit, and does not get it, does it remain silent? Is this news worthy or only sufficiently interesting if it happens personally? Are there journalists with empathy in the media that know in those few first lines that there is a reason to reveal more, rather than walk away?

Is that why personal financial disasters continue as money is lost in embarrassing silence, those affected too ashamed to reveal a mistake. Too frightened to tackle the offending party or unable to afford the time and cost it takes for an uncertain outcome. The media has the fortunate ability to help solve such problems in short order by revealing the plight of ordinary people. They have the tools to create extraordinary news out of what appear ordinary hardships and use their compassionate talents towards those that are hurt.

Do ordinary uninvolved people ignore it or try to help. When they never lost money in the above true story, never intended involvement, wanted to walk away, do they have a right to remain silent. Is it comparable to a journalist considering this story, hesitant to risk time or commitment, cautious of being wrong or ridiculed for becoming involved?

Considering that if parties know what is happening, must they then reveal it, otherwise they are no better than the person taking the money is. Does knowledge now trap them, and expects them to solve the problem. Why should other potential investors, who do not know about it, have to learn the expensive way because others silently walk away from it? Is it then a duty to write about it, without excuses, in the interest of preventing further financial suffering to others?

The object of this news release is to do something about it, Write the story. It can reveal a personal experience, deeper than any journalist could ever have, by having lived it. Unfortunately, these situations need help, as they are but lone voices in the dark. They need those rare enterprising journalists, who can judge if such a story is news worthy or not - there is no risk. They simply have to read the story if put before them and having read, will they walk away, or write about it to help others?

In revealing this story, is it advertising, or is its greater cause more newsworthy in the interests of the public? Our website http://www.cashecurity.com is already helping others to be more alert when expecting to receive $1,000,000 to $100,000,000+ lines of credit. Thank you. Robin W Woodley.

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Robin Woodley

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