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 CorbisMore On:lawsuitsFugitive Nigerian playboy’s corset style bra yacht spotted at marina in MexicoExec is accused of violating every HR policy everSumner Redstones ex wont be getting his NYC penthouseWoman says surgeons mistakenly removed her breasts and uterusThe former top lawyer for NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly plotted to oust the head of a Manhattan security-services firm and replace him with her ex-NYPD buddy — and when that didnt work, alleged office racism to try to embarrass the company, new court papers charge.

The documents are womens bikinis sale the basis of Michael Stapleton Associates counterclaim, filed in Manhattan Federal Court on Friday, against lawyer Katherine A. Lemire, who sued the firm last month.

Lemire alleged in her lawsuit that MSA Chairman suit underwear George Harvey “undermined her authority” and forced her to quit in response to her complaining about a black co-worker being harassed with racist comments.

MSAs counterclaim accuses her of scheming with former NYPD Deputy Commissioner and then-MSA CEO Patrick Timlin against Harvey. When the pair failed to boot Harvey and replace him with Timlin, Lemire, also a former Manhattan assistant US attorney, pushed with the racism allegation, according to the counterclaim.

Lemire quit her job as president of MSA’s investigations division in October. joirhnh2346

“When it later became clear to these conspirators that Harvey would not retire and that their scheme to oust him would not succeed, Timlin and Lemire launched a malicious and cynical campaign to sabotage the company by “disparaging Harvey” and other honchos, … making false allegations” and “urging clients” to take their business to a “competing company Lemire had formed,” the suit says.

The suit also claims that Lemire – who served as special counsel to New York’s top cop for four years before leaving for the private-sector gig in March – talked a big game to get her MSA job, yet never delivered.

“Although Lemire was a novice with no business or private sector security industry experience, she touted her ability to bring new business to MSA based on her supposed close ties to judges, court personnel and other government officials and her membership in what she repeatedly referred to as the ‘Southern District Mafia,’ the suit says.

“… She brought in no new clients … Moreover, none of her touted ‘contacts’ materialized.”

Lemire, in her November lawsuit, said she got into hot water with Harvey after siding with Timlin over his handling of a discrimination investigation into the racist comments. Harvey, the complaint alleges, attempted to suppress the probe.

The black assistant had claimed that she was repeatedly the target of racist office comments by some of her white co-workers, such as, “My grandfather owned your father” and “For Thanksgiving, are you having Popeye’s?”

Lemire, who thought the allegations had merit, says she openly questioned Harvey after he fired Timlin because Timlin’s internal investigation found company honchos were well aware of the racist remarks and did nothing – except sometimes discourage the black staffer from complaining about the alleged misconduct.

MSA denies Lemire’s allegations.

A lawyer for Lemire did not immediately respond for comment.



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Getty ImagesMore wholesale halloween غير مجاز مي باشدtumes On:hank greenbergJudge says Spitzer acted with actual malice vs. AIGs ex-CEOHank Greenberg loses appeal over AIGs 2008 bailoutEx-AIG boss wants apology from Schneiderman for fraud suitEx-AIG CEO has private meeting with TrumpIn a shocking end to a nearly 12-year legal battle, insurance industry legend Maurice “Hank” Greenberg on Friday admitted he “initiated, participated in and approved” two sham transactions in 2000 to prop up AIG’s bottom line.

Greenberg’s admission is part swimwear manufacturer China of a settlement of the high-profile fraud suit brought in 2005 by then-Attorney General Eliot Spitzer.

Greenberg, the 91-year-old ex-CEO of AIG, will disgorge wholesale swimwear  million in bonuses he received as a result of the fraud.“After over a decade of delays, deflections, and denials by Mr. Greenberg, we are pleased that Mr. Greenberg has finally admitted to his role in these fraudulent transactions and will personally pay million to the State of New York,” current Attorney General Eric Schneiderman said in a statement.

Co-defendant Howard Smith, AIG’s former chief financial officer, also settled the case. He will pay back 0,000 in bonuses.

The terms of the settlement were hammered out on Friday afternoon in Manhattan state court before Justice Charles Ramos.

Greenberg was not barred from ever running a public company — something the suit sought — allowing both sides to claim victory.

“Mr. Greenberg did not admit to any fraud at all,” David Boies, Greenberg’s longtime lawyer, told The Post.

Greenberg stepped down as CEO of AIG in 2005 after 35 years atop the insurance giant. He currently runs C.V. Starr, a private insurer.

The million penalty is less than the .5 million that Greenberg had earlier offered to settle the suit, Boies said — though the superstar lawyer didn’t disclose other terms of earlier potential deals.

The New York v. Greenberg trial opened last September, but was halted as the two sides tried to hammer out a deal. Lawyers for both Greenberg and Schneiderman have been in mediation for the past month or so.

Greenberg had gotten testy when he was called onto the stand in September and October, needling the prosecutor and refusing to answer questions directly.

At one point, Ramos rebuked the nonagenarian.

“If we don’t want this trial to last a year, we are going to have to get some direct answers,” the judge told Greenberg at one point.

Boies said that he was blindsided Friday afternoon when Schneiderman’s office announced the settlement.

“It is unfortunate that this lawsuit that began with a politically inspired publicity stunt would end with a politically inspired publicity stunt,” Boies said. “That was not a fair release.”

Spitzer’s lawsuit was continued by Andrew Cuomo when he succeeded Spitzer as AG. Schneiderman then carried the legal football — and finally scored with Friday’s settlement.

While Greenberg had given no ground during the trial, he was motivated to settle the charges in order to preserve his legacy and to avoid censure, a source close to the case told The Post.



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