Interesting comment…


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Friends received an interesting comment to one of our previous posts about “Fraud, or honest mistake“.  One could conclude someone is not happy with Mr. Steven Samblis for some reason.  A previous investor perhaps ?  Anyway… the comment is shown below (click to enlarge), and available at the above referenced link.

samblis_cinemanow2When Friends checked Wilipedia (HERE), apparently CinemaNow is owned by FilmonTV.  The quote from the Wikipedia page is: “By January 2016, Regent Equity Partners had sold CinemaNow to the UK-based company Filmon.”  Yes, that appears to be the very same Filmon that was touted as the huge money maker for the stockholders of IMTV a while back.

The comment to the post appears to be saying… Mr. Steven Samblis is a W-2 employee of the company CinemaNow, although the CinemaNow website doesn’t list any employees.  Given the poster’s reference to the “debt collector” aspect, the poster seems to suggest that anyone holding a judgement against Mr. Steven Samblis could now garnish his wages to collect.  We have reported on more than one judgement against Mr. Steven Samblis within this blog, and to review such simply put the word Judgement in the search box at the top right of this page and you can view the details and documents surrounding such.

It would seem to be a fair question to ask… what was the relationship to Filmon back then, and what is the relationship now.  Mr. Steven Samblis has promoted the idea that he has sold IMTV, and that he has no part in running the company.  This alleged relationship seems to bring that into question again.  Although the poster does not indicate what position Mr. Samblis holds there, and there is no reference to any employees, staff, or ownership (other than Filmon) on the CinemaNow website.  One wonders though if Mr. Samblis holds any kind of management position, and is responsible for any management decisions.  One also wonders if the company CinemaNow did any investigative background check in order to determine Mr. Samblis’s previous business experience and achievements relating to his management of the IMTV film and broadcast efforts.  Or, the financial and accounting questions that arose from his management of IMTV, and the investor funds thereof.

Perhaps the poster of the comment will elaborate further at a later date.  We will certainly keep the readers of this blog up to date on any information relative to Mr. Steven Samblis and/or IMTV.  If you want to know as soon as we post something, be sure to sign up for alerts at the very bottom of the page.

What could have been…


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The Samblis/Collins breakup was a little over 3 years ago.  After all the blustering by Mr. Samblis… lets take a look at where the breakup stands now that there is the factual history to refer to.  For starters take a look at the below 2 graphics (click to enlarge).  It seems glaringly apparent in which company CEO the talent resides.

imtv_1 urbt_1

It appears Mr. Collins is eclipsing Mr. Sambils five-fold.  We took some time to review the PUNCH-TV website ( ).  It is very impressive.  There is a very aggressive plan in place to move the company into even greater success than it enjoys today.  Mr. Samblis on the other hand, well, not so much.  IMTV is “dark”, and many believe Mr. Samblis is still in charge, in spite of the much publicized “Private Transaction“.

It seems apparent that had the breakup not happened, Mr. Samblis would be in a far better position than where he apparently is today.  Below is an excerpt from a post we made on December of 2013.


Since that time, we have documented where Mr. Samblis has had some significant legal issues relating to money.  He has also failed at his attempts to silence his critics by attempting to erase his past history in business… well, the unflattering historical events anyway.  Mr. Samblis is quick to point out years old events in his life that he likely believes are flattering, but goes to great lengths to erase the unflattering events, of which there are many.  This blog has documented the lengths Mr. Samblis will go to in order to erase his recent past, such as here and here.  Also, just type in the word “judgement” in the search box at the top-right of this page, and you will see numerous examples of legal issues and related items.

It seems apparent, now that time has passed, which man was the better half of the partnership.  Many believe that had Mr. Samblis simply swallowed his pride and let Mr. Collins call the shots, IMTV would be in a far better place than it sits today.   Documents support Mr. Collins position that he was to “step up” as CEO.  Had he been allowed to do so, and as  Mr. Samblis apparently promised, many investors may have been in a far better position today.

So… congrats to Mr. Joseph Collins.  As they say… money talks, and BS walks.  Mr. Collins has proven his ideas were/are the superior ones.  Mr. Collins and his company are on the move up, while Mr. Samblis doesn’t appear to be doing much at all.  Its a shame, if only Mr. Samblis had recognized that Mr. Collins had more talent than himself, he could be enjoying greater success like Mr. Collins.


ANOTHER new alias ???


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Yet another new alias has recently shown up on Investors Hub…”WORRIOR Days“.  This alias born 12/10/2016, and has had 8 posts… 6 of them slamming Joseph Collins, and 2 initiating questions some would characterize as soliciting interest in the stock again.   Now… 3 guesses who this might be, and the first 2 don’t count !

Looks like there may be a new pump in the works.  It’s been a while, and likely enough time for many of those previous investors to have moved on, and therefore perhaps less resistance from those who have vast experience with Mr. Steven Samblis, to tell others about their experiences with Mr. Steven Samblis and his business dealings.

This tactic of promoting the notion that Mr. Samblis has sold the company and moved on… is simply not supported by the facts.  The critical fact is that no one has seen the contract of sale.  Mr. Samblis, OR, Mr. Joseph Sirriani has not made it public, or, filed it with the SEC.  This is a HUGE RED FLAG !!!  What are they hiding???

Don’t be fooled by what you can’t see, and judge what you can’t see on the history of Mr. Steven Samblis.  The only reasonable conclusion one could come to is BEWARE !!!



Does a leopard change its spots ???


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While the hype has died down of late, you can bet that Mr. Steven Samblis has not given up on the gravy train, aka IMTV.  Perhaps now would be a good time to revisit some of Mr. Samblis’s previous history as it relates to the securities industry.  One needs to ask themselves before investing in Mr. Samblis… does a leopard change its spots???

This, from the Wall Street Journal archive (which is available here):  As you read through the article, notice the similarities to his actions of late.

Target in SEC Case Is Still Promoting Stocks on the Net

Jason Anders The Wall Street Journal Interactive Edition

Just over a year ago, the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission brought a complaint against Steven Samblis, a Florida stock promoter who, the agency alleged, was passing himself off as an independent stock picker without disclosing he had been paid to promote companies.

The widely publicized complaint hasn’t deterred Mr. Samblis.

The SEC lawyer who led the case against Mr. Samblis says he still appears to be violating securities laws. Mr. Samblis, a former broker who was once fined because of a customer complaint, continues to promote stocks on the Web. He is now trying to sidestep SEC rules on disclosing compensation by paying a second company to publish promotional materials on his behalf.

Mr. Samblis, who did not admit or deny the SEC allegations last year and denies any wrongdoing since that case, is president of Fortune Marketing & Capital Consultants Inc., based in Longview, Fla. In exchange for compensation, Fortune distributes promotional articles about companies in a magazine called the Small Cap Journal, and on a Web site ( with the same name.

In its original complaint against Mr. Samblis — one of the SEC’s first involving stock promotion on the Internet — the agency said Mr. Samblis was “passing himself off as an independent and impartial stock picker when, in fact, he is nothing more than a paid pitchman.” Mr. Samblis agreed to an injunction the agency sought that essentially ordered him to stop violating securities law, and since then the SEC has been trying to force Mr. Samblis to pay a fine in that case.

“It now appears that not only is he flouting the SEC and the securities laws, but it seems pretty clear to me, in my opinion, that he is violating the court order,” says Christian Bartholomew, the SEC’s lead attorney in its case against Mr. Samblis. Mr. Bartholomew says the SEC, which is continuing its investigation, may seek an even tougher penalty against Mr. Samblis because of his recent activities.

Mr. Bartholomew says he believes that since the injunction, Mr. Samblis has promoted companies on the Web and in the magazine without fully disclosing his compensation arrangements with those companies, as required by securities law.

But Mr. Samblis maintains that he has disclosed compensation as required. Indeed, early this week, the Web site contained details of Mr. Samblis’s compensation arrangements with the companies being promoted there. Mr. Bartholomew declines to comment on whether those disclosures were adequate or to identify specific instances of violations.

Regardless, on Wednesday, Mr. Samblis sold the magazine and Web site to a second company, Lyons Media Group, a move that he says relieves him of any obligation to disclose compensation.

“The law says that if you publish a magazine or newsletter you’ve got to disclose,” Mr. Samblis says. “I’ve just made my life a lot easier by no longer publishing it. I’ve hired someone else to do it.”

The Web site still carries the same promotional stories on Mr. Samblis’s clients. The Web site’s disclosure on compensation was replaced by a single statement noting that Mr. Samblis’s company is paying Lyons Media $4,000 a month to feature his promotional materials on the site.

But that’s not good enough, the SEC says.

“The statute is clear. It says you can’t directly or indirectly promote without disclosing compensation,” says Mr. Bartholomew, the SEC lawyer. “You can’t insulate yourself from liability by selling the company.”

The magazine’s new owner, Dennis Lyons, president of Lyons Media Group in Howey-in-the-Hills, Fla., says he doesn’t think he has to disclose anything because he isn’t being paid directly by the companies. He says the disclosure on the site that he is being paid by Mr. Samblis’s company is “a voluntary disclosure.”

Mr. Lyons has worked with Mr. Samblis since the start of the Small Cap Journal, providing printing services for the magazine.

Several of Mr. Samblis’s clients say they’re not concerned about his previous run-in with the SEC, and say they’re happy with the work he has done for them. “I found out about the thing with the SEC, and it didn’t bother me,” says Gratian Yatsevitch, executive vice president and co-founder of International Shoe Manufacturing Corp., a company with an office in Washington, D.C., that plans to manufacture shoes for sale in India and elsewhere.

In exchange for being promoted in Small Cap Journal, Mr. Yatsevitch says International Shoe gave Mr. Samblis $8,000, 15,000 shares of free-trading stock, 20,000 shares of restricted stock that cannot be sold for one year and warrants to purchase an additional 100,000 shares for 50 cents each. Since signing on with Mr. Samblis in November 1998, International Shoe’s shares have climbed as high as 88 cents a share on the National Association of Securities Dealers’ OTC Bulletin Board service. Its stock was quoted at 44 cents a share this week.

Mr. Yatsevitch says International Shoe came to Mr. Samblis, who is handling public and investor relations for the company, “just to get some recognition, and to shout our story a little bit.” According to the SmallCap Journal, if International Shoe is able to land certain contracts it’s angling for, “it can expect revenues in excess of $125 million annually within three years. Profits are expected to be in the 20% to 25% range.”

Mr. Yatsevitch says those numbers sound about right. But the company hasn’t had any sales or made any money since being founded in September 1993. It also hasn’t manufactured any shoes. Mr. Yatsevitch says the company has been focused on raising money to complete a manufacturing facility in New Delhi. He says that since the company began, $2 million has been raised from private investors, and he says the company is close to securing an additional $2 million in financing that will allow it to finish its factory. The company expects to start making shoes in May or June.

Mr. Samblis says he hasn’t sold any of the stock International Shoe paid him, and says he hasn’t exercised the warrants. When he does sell stock that he is paid by companies, he says, he does so “in a way that doesn’t affect the market.”

Mr. Samblis says he’s also still holding on to the 50,000 restricted shares paid to him by, a new company that publishes a magazine and plans on hosting auctions — online and off — that target wealthy clients. The Bluffton, S.C., company retained Mr. Samblis in December 1998, when it was founded, to handle its investor relations. Its shares were quoted at $8.63 Thursday on the OTC Bulletin Board.

Mr. Samblis’s involvement with the company has drawn criticism from some participants in a stock-chat Web site, Silicon Investor ( ). They have repeatedly posted information about Mr. Samblis’s SEC case on a message board dedicated to Millionaire.

Robert White, Millionaire’s president, says he investigated Mr. Samblis’s background and the SEC case before hiring him. “It seems like it was not a big thing, and there was this agreement that he would basically not do anything like that again,” says Mr. White. “As far as I’m concerned, he’s clean as a whistle. He has done a good job for us.”

During his career as a broker, Mr. Samblis worked for 10 firms during 12 years, according to records with the National Association of Securities Dealers.

In May 1990, the NASD censured Mr. Samblis, fined him $10,000 and suspended him for five days for allegedly recommending some options investments to three customers without having reasonable grounds for believing that the recommendations were suitable for them. Mr. Samblis denied the allegations and says he later sued an NASD witness in that case, alleging she had lied. A jury awarded him $219,000 in damages, he says.

Mr. Samblis never paid the NASD fine; it was discharged after he filed for bankruptcy protection in October 1990, citing mounting medical bills.

Separately, in January 1990, he was fired from his job at what was then Dean Witter after a client claimed two unauthorized trades were made in her account. Mr. Samblis denied any wrongdoing in that case.

In an interview on Tuesday, before selling the magazine and Web site, Mr. Samblis said his reputation has been unfairly damaged by the continued focus — by the media and his online critics — on his SEC case. He also defended the practice of taking cash or stock in exchange for promoting companies. “What we’re doing is a good thing, if it’s done right,” he said.

Only 70-mil to satisfy the judgement…


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Well, it appears Mr. Steven Samblis is still in a bit of a pickle.  Apparently he will need to move a little over 70-million shares of IMTV stock to satisfy the legal judgement against him.  At least as of July 15, 2016 it appears the debt still has not been satisfied.  We first reported on this here.  Full case history here.

Samblis_Judgement_2And remember… perhaps this debt is still outstanding also.  If Mr. Samblis can’t pay the 7k from above, its unlikely this dept is paid.  See the details here.

WOW… what a track record in business after 10-years of effort, and what appears to be millions run through the public company.  And now it appears investors are left holding the bag via a “Private Transaction” that left no details as to the terms of the deal struck.  If any money changed hands as a result of this “Private Transaction”… it appears investors saw none of it.  Many say SCAM.

Potential investors BEWARE.  Do your homework first.  With a track record like Mr. Samblis’s, no telling what’s going on behind the curtain.  Best to do your own research into Mr. Samblis’s history, in an effort to make a judgement call on his honesty and integrity regarding the “Private Transaction”…AKA sale.



New investment strategy discovered… GUESSING !


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Who knew?  Could it be true that Warren Buffet has been keeping this “Guessing”  investment strategy a secret all this time?  Investors worldwide need to hear this new strategy !  AND… the best part is, this strategy is justified by the theory of “all I can lose is 100% of my investment”.  WOW… just incredible !

Folks… you just can’t make this stuff up!  As insane as the above sounds, there are those who come on investment boards and profess such garbage, apparently in order to convince others to buy shares in worthless stocks.  One wonders if they actually believe such garbage.  Or… are they unscrupulous individuals attempting to pump a stock for their own personal gain, and don’t give a dam about other investors.  Perhaps they made a really bad decision to buy a ton of a worthless stock based on inaccurate and misleading information by CEO’s who come on message boards disguised as knowledgeable and enthusiastic investors touting how great the company and CEO is.

Fortunately, there are many who have first-hand experience with the IMTV stock, and, the CEO Mr. Steven Samblis who owns the company.  Fortunately, the world now has Google to easily search for creditable information about such.  These two sources alone can save many investors from making the same incredibly ill-informed decision that some of late have made.  Apparently they followed the investment strategy of Guessing.

Folks, with the volumes of information available with a simple Google search… WHY would anyone need to guess about something so precious as your hard earned money?

Now, the same group of individuals apparently subscribing to the Guessing concept of investing, suggest that NONE of the previous well-documented history of IMTV, as well as the history of the CEO Mr. Steven Samblis, have anything to do with the “new” CEO of the company, Mr. Joseph Sirianni.  Well… are you going to believe some ill-informed Guesser on a message board… or your lying eyes?

Folks… the history is ALWAYS important !  It’s critically important that you know the history of Mr. Steven Samblis before you jump to the conclusion that there was in fact a “sale” of the company to Mr. Joseph Sirianni.  The “sale” is the central aspect of the above mentioned investors beliefs… and it very well may be incorrect.  In order to make an informed decision on the validity of this central (and very critical) aspect of a “sale”, you must know the history of Mr. Steven Samblis.  Is he creditable and believable ???  If not, how can you trust ANYTHING surrounding his actions?

The very first thing you should do is read the Contract of Sale.  Oh wait… it was a “Private Transaction”, and, the document was not released to the investing public, or, filed with the SEC. WHY ???   MAJOR Red Flag !!!

WHAT IF… the “sale” was really not a sale at all.  WHAT IF… Mr. Samblis still owns the company, and simply installed Mr. Joseph Sirianni as a puppet figurehead to walk the company through a “re-branding”.   Many believe this is not only possible, they believe it’s most likely.  WHY do they believe this… because they did their research.  They are very familiar with the history of Mr. Steven Samblis.  They know how he operates, based on documented historical documents, and yes, personal experience.  Historical documents, and personal experience, have proven to be VERY reliable in predicting the future.  Is it 100% reliable… no, but is it 100% accurate… YES!  With those odds, do you really want to take a chance at “losing 100% of your investment”?  Some say yes, like the folks that think Guessing” as an investment strategy is a good strategy.  But many others say why take a chance with Guessing when there are so many other investments where the odds are far better.

Many investors would agree that if the company really was sold, and Mr. Steven Samblis was no longer involved in any way, then maybe, just maybe, there might be a chance something good might happen.  However one needs to disregard the VAST amount of history of Mr. Samblis’s actions with misinformation and misleading statements in order to believe there was in fact a sale.  No sale, and all other assumptions (and guesses) go right out the window.

Folks… don’t buy into the hype without first doing your research on Mr. Steven Samblis.  You may find yourself coming on a message board misleadingly pumping a stock, just so you can recover some part of your worthless investment.

“Guessing” as an investment strategy, without a shred of research, is the definition of insanity.  If you have 100% of your investment to throw away… why not find a good charity and donate the money to a worthy cause.  Donating to some unscrupulous CEO is not the best use of your available funds.

Good luck to all those who subscribe to the “Guessing” theory of investing.


It’s the company you keep…


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Well folks… ever heard the saying, you are the company you keep?   To those that may still have an open mind about the controversy over there having been a “sale” of IMTV… here is an interesting exercise in casting a huge doubt that there was ever such a “sale”.  Mr. Steven Samblis (opps, we mean KHudson) uses the term…   “prove it” frequently.  Well Mr. Samblis, if you want people to believe there really was a sale… file the “private transaction” agreement with the SEC.  It’s as simple as that.  Filing that document with the SEC would put to rest, once and for all, the controversy of sale or scam.   If you’re serious about dispelling the rumors and accusations… FILE THE DOCUMENT !  i.e PROVE IT !!!  You apparently want everyone else to “prove it”… now it’s time to put up or shut up as they say !

So… back to the company you keep.  What do the names Steven Samblis, Lloyd Lapidus, Peter Messineo, Terence Byrne, and Joseph Sirianni all have in common?  Well… it appears they all know one another, and possibly have for some time.  Isn’t that an interesting group of individuals.   Each name has a link associated with it, and the link will take you to information about the individual.  All these name are listed as “In his circles”.  In fact, the page lists 119 people in his circle.  Readers may recognize other names as well.  But, view fast, as it is likely to be deleted soon (but we grabbed a copy just in case).

Now, while you’re on the GDAR site, check out a few of the “Recent News” articles, specifically this one.  The entire article (and site) are interesting given the business they are in.  Specifically GDAR states:

GDAR, organized as a Nevada Company, provides project development; medium and long-term finance solutions and investments into high growth industries that build shareholder value over a long period of time.” 

Sounds like they specialize in creative financing deals.  Maybe sort of like Asher provides “finance solutions”.  But here is the interesting text…

During the previous fiscal year the overall revenue of the two companies was in excess of $3.5 million dollars with a combined net earnings of $325,000.”

If one of these companies referenced in the LOI Press Release is IMTV… where is the money they site???  Did Mr. Steven Samblis withhold this revenue cited from Investors???

Anyway… the associations seem to be too much of a coincidence to be meaningless.  The facts are what they are, and there appears to be too many questionable associations, coupled with the “private transaction” controversy, and the apparent refusal of the parties in the “Private transaction” agreement to file and release the document to the SEC… leads many to conclude it’s not what they are telling you.  You have plenty of empty rhetoric by the pumpers (KHudson the biggest pumper), and then you have the facts available with a simple Google search.  Are you going to believe the pumpers… or your lying eyes ?

Connecting the scams.  (thanks to “thelionwarrior”)

Do your DD folks… it could save you money you could invest elsewhere.


A “sale”… really ???


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Folks see what they want to see… and pumpers post what they are told to post… and those that own IMTV stock are about now likely thinking that for all the shares that have been sold over the last 3-days with only a .0001 increase in PPS (which is not likely to hold), they are posting in an effort to gin up support so they can hope to correct their probable purchase error.

The ongoing controversy over Mr. Steven Samblis still owning the company seems to have some self-serving efforts at foot.  Those with experience in all things Samblis and his previous actions are confident KHudson is in fact Mr. Steven Samblis. Given the evidence, they are likely 100% correct.  There is no evidence KHudson is NOT Mr. Steven Samblis !

So… does Mr. Steven Samblis still own IMTV as the experienced watchers think… or, are they just so angry at having lost huge sums of money believing in Mr. Steven Samblis’s previous failed efforts, that they can not accept the truth???

Well… lets have a look at the evidence.  yes, guessing is fun, but should you really be guessing with your hard earned money ???  And although its a pretty stupid statement that all you can lose is 100%, who wants to lose anything if they don’t have to?

So… the pumpers make a big deal about the SEC filing.  Their statements seem to indicate a naive mindset that because it was filed with the SEC… it has to be true.  Well, not so fast, at least in the case of Mr. Steven Samblis.  We have documented previously that Mr. Samblis has filed inaccurate, and misleading, and some say illegal filings with the SEC.  See the proof here.  Not simply speculation, but actual documented proof.

Now… lets have a look at the 8K again… someone please point out where it says there was a “sale”.  We see the words “transaction“… but not “sale“.  Is it possible that the parties to the agreement did not understand the difference between a transaction, and a sale?  Do you really want to invest in a company where the parties to the agreement did not know the difference between a transaction and a sale ???  OR… was the word “transaction” used specifically to mislead readers?  Transaction does not mean sale.  AND… even if there was a “sale”… why not use the word SALE ???

Now… most folks who are trading stocks understand the basic structure of a company… at least they should.  Most know that the title of CEO does not necessarily mean “owner”.  A person can be CEO of a company, and not “own” the company.  Then there is the other troublesome choice of words used in the filing…”JOE SIRIANNI has consented to act …”  Use of the words “consented to act” seems to be purposefully chosen here also.   Is the “consent” based on something in the “private transaction” perhaps???

Now… for all the pumpers out there (likely in the employ of Asher), this is a common sense alert !  What you are about to see is the use of common sense, and since you are likely not interested in any common sense, you should skip over this part.  WHY were those specific words chosen, when there are other words that leave no uncertainty as to the actions ?  When one connects the dots (facts as they have been published – and there are many !), it makes a very strong case for there being a willingness to mislead.

Also, when investors look at about 100-million shares being sold in the last few days… with no significant PPS increase, that appears to be another indication of something not being right, or normal.  Usually, the PPS moves up as the volume moves up.  Significant increase in volume without a PPS increase, strongly indicates dilution… i.e. someone ginning up false interest to unload shares into the market.   Remember folks… if it’s Asher selling off the shares they were unable to unload previously (as a result of the toxic financing Mr. Steven Samblis entered into), their cost is likely 50% of current PPS, or, perhaps the “private transaction” involved Mr. Steven Samblis getting shares in exchange for something in the “private transaction” that he did not want you to know about, at likely a huge discounted price (i.e both could sell at .0001 and still make a bundle).  There must be something in there that they don’t want you to know about, otherwise they would have filed the agreement with the 8k.

Folks, nothing stands alone, specially when it comes to understanding Mr. Steven Samblis’s actions.  One needs to look at the ENTIRE picture.  To point to the 8K alone and conclude there was a “sale” of the company, is simply to ignore your common sense.  We have documented time and time again how Mr. Steven Samblis uses creative word choice in order to give himself deniability at some later date, and you should be asking yourself… WHY were those specific words chosen in the 8K when other words, more common words, more direct words, were available for use.

Also, go back a read the KHudson posts, only this time read them thinking it is in fact Mr. Steven Samblis.  Ask yourself… WHY and HOW does a brand new alias know so much about the inner workings of IMTV, and why is that person pumping the stock so feverishly ?  Then, if you still have any doubts that the poster is Mr. Steven Samblis, go back and read the posts of mrighttrade, dotd ,zurich, Bzippy,  FLWright , SunTzueyes, HouseSmith, CVeradero.  While you are reading those posts, ask yourself the same questions.  Also, take a look at this post outlining the same thoughts.

Folks, read the material and decide for yourself, but if you do read the material it will be difficult to come to any other conclusion than Mr. Steven Samblis still owns IMTV, and is still calling the shots.  Other than the 8K, which has some serious concerns… there is no other evidence indicating Mr. Steven Samblis is not in charge of IMTV.  Common sense alert here… if there really was a sale (and again the facts point to otherwise) does anyone think Mr. Steven Samblis simply walked away from the company without some form of compensation ???  Ask yourself… what is a “shell” worth, and then divide that by .0001, and you should have a handle on the number of shares coming to the market.

Still think “guessing is fun” ???  It likely depends on you owning shares of IMTV or not !


Turning lemons into lemonade !


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WOW !!!  Gotta hand it to Samblis… he did it again.  In spite of tons of evidence indicating KHudson is Mr. Steven Samblis, he has managed to fool some into buying more shares, in spite of tons of evidence indicating Mr. Steven Samblis is still involved in IMTV.

Although he has to share some credit with the scummy pumpers that assisted in luring the low-information buyer into the deception.  However, no one forced them to hit the buy button, so they are as much to blame as the deceivers.  The unfortunate, but beneficial aspect of these new marks is they will now be added to the scores of those that went before them.  They will show up on the boards soon repeating what others before them have repeated,  i.e. stay away from this one.

Well… it’s time for a “told you so !”.  There was tons of information for those new buyers to read, but as they say… you can lead a horse to water – but you can’t make them drink.

Perhaps, soon, Mr. Samblis will get a visit from the IRS and or the SEC regarding his current and previous actions as CEO.  But then again, maybe Mr. Samblis has outsmarted them.  If he can find new buyers for IMTV stock, maybe he CAN outsmart the IRS and SEC.  Time will tell.


P.T. Barnum may have been right !


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Yes folks… P.T. Barnum may have been right when he said “There is a sucker born every minute“.  For anyone believing the deception of KHudson over on Investors Hub, must truly be in the class of individuals susceptible to the BS of con-men.

KHudson, (who by the way many, if not most, believe is Mr. Steven Samblis deceiving low-information investors), states in one of his latest posts… “The new CEO has made a cool move with his latest filing.”   “Cool” is not how most would put it.  What the move has done is let IMTV operate without the investing public seeing the very information they should be looking at when deciding weather to purchase shares in the company.  “Cool”… no, most would call it deceptive and devious.

We have written about the overwhelming amount of information that points to Mr. Samblis still being involved in IMTV.  KHudson’s posts are an excellent example of this evidence.  Ask yourself… WHY would a brand new poster come on a message board that has historically been warning against the actions of Mr. Steven Samblis for years, and try to convince readers that there is a new CEO???  Many would point to the Samblis name being so toxic that no matter what it is associated with would be detrimental to the well being of that entity.  It has now become imperative that the Samblis name be removed from any and all aspects of IMTV if it is to be revived, and able to convince investors to buy more shares.  Be reminded here of the “Private Sale”.

Take a look at the below graphic, (the full copy is here), where in it Mr. Samblis (when he was still using his real name), states in no unambiguous way, that he is no longer involved with IMTV in any way – THEN HE DELETES THE POST !.   Then he sends Friends the following email (seen here).  Then he tries to get the reference to the document removed from the Friends site by filing a DMCA complaint, (seen here).

Samblis_AreYouKiddingMe_cAnd here is why this post is so important that he tried everything he could to get it deleted.  In that post he states… “… I don’t own or control a single share.” (in fact the complete text of the paragraph is significant !)  So why is KHudson, who again many believe is Mr. Steven Samblis, trying so desperately to convince you that Mr. Samblis is not involved with IMTV ?  Maybe the next graphic provides further evidence Mr. Samblis is still involved.


IF, in fact, KHudson is Mr. Steven Samblis, OR, you simply believe it’s Mr. Samblis creating these posts, you now see the importance.  And further why it is so important that readers (or the SEC for that matter) do not discover that KHudson is Mr. Steven Samblis.  We told you here why the SEC would be concerned.  If at some point the SEC would investigate IMTV and Mr. Samblis’s activities as CEO, Mr. Samblis could be in for some real tough days.  Perhaps Mr. Samblis thinks that his use of the TOR application shields him from the SEC discovering any misrepresentation, he might want to consider those that have gone before him that were busted thinking they could outsmart the Federal Government.  No one knows if such an investigation is currently underway (they take their good-ole-time investigating anything, and are never public about such), but what do you think would happen to the PPS of your shares if any such investigation becomes public?  So, as you can see, Mr. Samblis has a lot a stake here.

There is a great quote in the signature line of the below graphic… don’t be among “the deceived”… do your homework before investing and make up your own mind if you think IMTV is a safe investment.