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Tuesday, April 14, 2015

GERARD BRIANTI




Monaco Police Captain Yves Subraud possessed quite an agenda on 22 August 2005, starting with a painting that had allegedly been mishandled by Monaco’s Red Cross.  

Perhaps mishandled was not the right word.  

A valuable painting had disappeared, presumed misappropriated, by Philippe Narmino, Director-General of the Red Cross, and his friend, Gerard Brianti.
  
Actually, it was alleged they had stolen it.

Apparently, the woman who donated this painting happened upon it for sale at an art gallery in France.  Suspicious, she sought the gallery’s owner, who supposedly told her, “Oh, no, madam—this painting belongs to Gerard Brianti.”  

Where did Brianti fit in with Monaco’s Red Cross?  

In a scam that had been going on for ten years, Brianti’s company, Ageprim, enjoyed an exclusive deal with Monaco’s Red Cross to conduct valuations of everything donated to it:  art, automobiles, boats, and real estate.  

Brianti’s company invoiced the Monaco Red Cross an astonishing five percent of the value of every item assessed!  

Monaco Red Cross Director-General Philippe Narmino signed the checks paid to Ageprim.

That is how Brianti would have access to the painting.

This association—Narmino/Brianti—led Subraud into an explanation about a Monegasque faction of bisexuals, which he claimed was more influential in Monaco than the Freemasons.   

Subraud identified three opposing factions within the Monegasque establishment:  

1) Freemasons; 

2) Catholics; 

3) Bisexuals & homosexuals.  

Membership sometimes overlapped.  


Soon after, we cultivated a source within Monaco’s football team, with which Brianti was closely associated.  

Without the Prince’s permission, a new football coach had been appointed by the duo running the team—Michel Pastor and his cousin Brianti—from which Brianti allegedly received an illegal kickback.


Our football spy informed us that Monaco Football Investment (MFI), ostensibly a private company, received government funds; that MFI was in fact a Michel Pastor cover for utilizing government money to support Monaco’s football team—in violation of European football league rules.  

If exposed, this could result in Monaco’s expulsion from the league.  


HSBC in Monaco, which had loaned money to MFI, said our spy, also loaned three and a half million euros to Brianti personally “based on nothing” i.e. no collateral.  

And Brianti had just purchased a new boat, from Chantal in San Lorenzo, Italy, for 3-4 million euros, of which he paid 25 percent in cash, allegedly from football kickbacks.


On New Year's Eve (2005-6), one of my reliable assets told me that Gerard Brianti was the brains behind the Narmino/Pastor bad guy network; that his main link to the Prince was through his senior aide-de-camp Bruno Philipponnat.   

It was Brianti, he said, who had stolen money left behind by Jews deported from Monaco in 1944.   

According to the Paris Shoah Museum, Monaco’s police arrested and deported two hundred Jews when Germany replaced Italy as occupier of the principality in the latter years of World War II.  

Jean Geismar, a Belgian descendant of Albert Samdam and Alice Goughengheim, who perished at Auschwitz, had been trying to collect one million, four hundred thousand euros his ancestors left behind in Monaco—and he was being given the runaround.  

The principality has never made any restitution to its Holocaust victims. 



The in-house accountant from ASM, Monaco’s football team was brought to my office in M-Base because he did not know where else to turn.  

He provided me with documents that detailed financial irregularities and suspicious payments, including payments to Swiss accounts, which was illegal.  

It was also illegal for Gerard Brianti to commingle funds from ASM with Ageprim, his own company, yet these documents confirmed this is what Brianti had done and continued to do.  

This accountant told me he’d already made Prince Albert aware of the illegality of these transactions.  

He could not understand why the Prince, with such documentary evidence, had taken no action.


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