Could Rajamataz actually get off?

Four days without a verdict on what I (and most other people) thought was a slam dunk for the prosecution. In a sneaky sort of way, I kinda hope he does get off, just because I don’t like insider trading cases, but I don’t see how he can. Then again, i thought OJ was guilty, so what do I know?


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6 responses to “Could Rajamataz actually get off?

  1. Walt

    Chris, Chris, Chris –
    You may be the most naive person I have never met. Or the dumbest. It is a coin toss, actually. It is a good thing you were not born a filly. You would have spent your entire life barefoot and pregnant.
    Of course Raj is getting off. He will be found innocent, I mean. No way they convict.
    And you thought OJ was guilty? What the frig is wrong with you Dude? “If the glove don’t fit, you can’t convict!!!” Brilliant I say!!
    I will never go to trial, but if I ever do, here is why I get off. I mean why I am found innocent. “If Walt didn’t know, he keeps the dough!!!”
    It is a LOCK Dude!!! And you know I am right.
    Your Pal,

  2. Out Looking In

    Looks like Raj has lost quite a bit of weight- so if the glove don’t fit, you must acquit! He could skate as long as he did not perjure himself during questioning or hinder prosecution. I’m not sure which lesser charges he is facing….

  3. Retired IB'er

    How can you NOT like insider trading cases? Already more than enough nonsense undermining the credibility of the markets. Anything less than absolute vigor in prosecutions on insider trading is unacceptable.

  4. So Greenwich

    Hello? How can you not like insider trading? I would think you wouldn’t like fraudsters as a matter of principle.

  5. Cos Cobber

    Maybe Raj has pulled off one more inside trade….with the jury.

  6. Jimbo

    I think the point is you can only make serious money in the money management business if you engage in insider trading. To pretend you can stamp it out is misleading. And to pretend there is analytical genius involved in successful money managment is also misleading. So these insider fraud cases really just perpetuate myths.