Showing posts with label Dr. Kim Henry. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Dr. Kim Henry. Show all posts

Saturday, July 02, 2011

Dr. Kim Henry wanted to be heard, so here ya go, Kim


Saturday July 2, 2011
2:18 PM

Subject: You think you are valiant crusader

Came across your blog searching for info on Church Street Management, who sent me glossy brochures trying to hire me.

You are a prolific writer, but a real coward, as you have the comments disabled on all of your posts.

I am an enemy of corporate clinics also, but you don't know crap about dentistry, lady. You are just a pompous windbag.

Kim Henry, D.M.D.


Clearly Dr. Kim Henry hasn’t been here before it would be clear that comments are open, even anonymously, and I do not delete for filter any of them.

At one time, when I fist installed the Disgus comment software, it was set to cut comments off at 30 days, that was the default.  When I noticed this I immediately corrected this problem!

More of Dr. Kim Henry:  Ghana

I am a US citizen who sent quite a bit of money to a Ghanaian woman to start her in a tailoring business. This included money to buy land for the shop.
A good while later I was contacted by a man purporting to be an Interpol officer, with a record of my money transfers. He told me this woman and her accomplice was a scammer.
He suggested a Ghanaian attorney who would help with their prosecution for a fee. I paid him.
I supposedly won a $21,300 award in a Ghanaian court against these scammers. To pay it, the scammer's bank accounts were supposedly seized. I received a copy of the one-page court decree, but it looks suspiciously phony.
The attorney said Ghana levies a 7% tax on damage award. He said I must forward $1483 to pay the court before the check can be turned over the the Ghanaian Embassy in Washington for me to pick up. Frankly, the whole thing sounds like a scam.
Could anyone with any knowledge of the Ghanian legal system help me? Does this 7% tax exists? How can I verify the court award?
Thank you!
Dr. Kim Henry

I think we now know why she was sent a flier to come join the crew at CSHM.

Dr. Kim Henry Profile

…more on Dr. Kim Henry:

Dr. Kim Henry says:

August 17, 2009 at 1:26 am

I traveled to Ghana in 2006 for the first time. I was impressed by the friendliness of people there. I met a young girl in Aburi Garden who was gracious enough to show me around.

When I left, an e-mail correspondence ensued, in which she confessed romantic attraction to me.

Very soon, she wrote to tell me that she lost her job in a sewing factory. As I was grateful for her help as a tour guide one day, I sent her the money for a sewing machine, business cards, and a cell phone.

Later she said it was impossible to work in her house, so I sent her money to have a container converted to an office. She reportedly placed this on a street on Tema until the officials cleaned off the streets and forced her to move.

After that I sent her money to buy a piece of property adjacent to a busy road. The lawyer fees and land registration fees were enormous. And of course along the way, there were the usual illnesses of the girl and her family, them getting thrown out of their house, and countless other supposed difficulties.

When I finally said “no” to sending any more money, I got an e-mail from a supposed Interpol investigator saying they had been tracking these scammers for awhile and wanted to convict them. He had me send a lot of supporting documentation about my transactions.

The the policeman told me in Ghana courts of law, the victim of a scam crime must pay for the prosecution by a good attorney. I thought this was very weird, but I agreed to pay $1400 for the lawyer.

The case supposedly went to trial, and the scammers were convicted. I was awarded $21,300 in damages. But guess what? I was told the Ghana taxed court awards at 7%. When I sent this money, he guaranteed me that a check would be sent me by the Ghana embassy in Washington.

Now every day this attorney pesters me, saying I will lose the court award if I don’t pay the taxes soon. I wanted back-up evidence, and he sent me a scan of a court decree from the proceedings. Only trouble is, some words are not spelled correctly. It looks fishy to me. I remember that the phoney land deed was a very convincing piece of work.

Can anyone help me verify this policy of Ghana taxing victim compensation awards, and possibly verify the existence of the judge and the case number on this decree?

I hear it is common in Nigerian scams to offer “help” to a scam victim, in order to extract more money from them.

Kim Henry’