The Traffic Monsoon Receiver has confirmed that Imtiaz Aslam has run away to Dubai. 

The news came out in a motion to serve Aslam by a different method, which was filed on July 19. 

In 2019, the receiver sued Aslam (on the right) and other Traffic Monsoon net winners. 

The Receiver’s motion comes after traditional attempts to serve the papers failed.   In 2019, the receiver had a lot of reasons to think that Aslam was living in Manchester, England.

One of these reasons was a professional asset report that the receiver got. The complaint and summons could not be given to Aslam in person during the first attempts.

People thought that Aslam was trying to avoid service. Because of the pandemic, it was hard to get updated information from government agencies or keep an eye on Aslam from the beginning to the middle of 2020.

In or around early summer 2020, the receiver, through her lawyer, hired a more specialized investigative firm to find out where Aslam was so that he could be served with the summons and complaint.

The firm told the receiver that, at least until late October 2020, Aslam had many places where he could be found in Manchester. 

Even though it seemed likely that Aslam was in Manchester, no service could be done there. In October 2021, it was said that Aslam was in the Middle East, and in January 2022, the receiver was told that Aslam lived in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.  

The receiver has tried hard to give the summons and complaint in this case to Aslam in person, but he has been hard to find, so service has not been possible. 

Aslam is thought to live in a country that does not belong to the Hague Convention on the Service Abroad of Judicial and Extrajudicial Documents. The receiver now wants to serve Aslam at “all physical addresses, email accounts, and WhatsApp accounts” she has for him. 

At the time this article was written, the court had not yet decided what to do about the receiver’s motion. Aslam is a UK citizen and used to live there. He is also known as “Immy.” He has also made the most money for Traffic Monsoon. 

The receivership used forensic accounting to find out that Aslam stole more than $5 million through the Ponzi scheme. Aslam started Traffic Monsoon with only $10,825 of his own money. He stole millions by stealing from people of different races and religions in the UK and other countries. 

TrafficMonsoon was a $207 million dollar Ponzi scheme. In 2016, the SEC shut it down, which led to a court-appointed receivership. 

Charles Scoville, who started Traffic Monsoon and is good friends with Aslam, is currently in jail. Scoville admitted in 2018 that he had tried to sexually abuse a child. A criminal case is also going on about tax fraud. Dubai is the world’s MLM crime capital.

The emirate is a safe place for scammers because it doesn’t have any extradition treaties and doesn’t work with foreign authorities. 

The our rules are:

If someone from Dubai tells you about an MLM opportunity, they are trying to take advantage of you. 

It’s a scam if an MLM company is based in or says it has ties to Dubai.

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