“If you’ve been charged with a federal crime, or if you have a loved one who is struggling with a criminal prosecution, White Collar Advice can help.”
Justin Paperny, Founder
“My office had an extraordinary view of the Los Angeles skyline. While admiring the palm trees below, I’d count the minutes until I could duck out to play 18 holes. Those were good times. But they’re all behind me now. No one is ever going to hire me again.”
Justin Paperny told me his story as we sat on a bench in the Taft Federal Prison Camp. Many white-collar offenders would come into the prison system with a similar outlook. The system had beaten them down, and at the start of the journey, they had a hard time seeing that a better future could await them if they made the right choices.
My name is Michael Santos and I am proud to work with Justin and his team at White Collar Advice. He is trustworthy and knowledgeable, capable of helping anyone who struggles through the challenges that accompany a criminal indictment. At the time that I met Justin, in 2008, I had been incarcerated for 21 years, about half of my life. I’d learned a great deal about the federal prison system by then. From guys like Justin, I enjoyed learning more about the community to which I anticipated returning in about five more years, when authorities scheduled me for release.
Justin became a great friend and I learned a great deal from listening to his story. After graduating from USC, Justin took a job with Merrill Lynch. His career as a stockbroker paid handsomely, with annual earnings routinely exceeding the mid six-figure range. He built a book of business representing hedge funds and high net-worth individuals. Eventually, his career led him to Bear Stearns and then to UBS.
Justin found trouble while he worked in UBS’s Century City office tower. He became suspicious that one of the funds he represented made fraudulent representations to its clients, presenting Justin with a dilemma.
“Of course I knew the right thing to do. But If I reported what I suspected was a fraudulent trading account,” he said, “I’d lose commission checks of several hundred thousand each year.”
Justin described a dilemma that I had heard from hundreds of other white-collar offenders. None of them believed that authorities would ever target them for prosecution. They didn’t set out to defraud anyone. Opportunities, combined with pressures, self-rationalizations, and denial proved toxic to their moral compass. They frequently became “willfully blind,” ignoring their complicity and allowing the fraud to continue. Consequently, clients suffered losses. In time, authorities came questioning, as Justin experienced.
“First I received an inquiry from our compliance manager at UBS. I lied to him, trying to minimize my exposure, but I could see that he wasn’t buying it.”
Those lies exacerbated Justin’s problems.
“Since I wasn’t ready to come clean with the types of responses that the compliance officer expected, the firm dismissed me. Being fired felt bad enough, though there would be much bigger problems to come. When I walked out of the UBS office, my thoughts centered on the six-figure bonus that I was about to lose. Matters of liberty were at stake. Yet at that early stage, I couldn’t bring myself to acknowledge the possibility that I would face criminal problems.”
Justin and I walked around the dusty track in the Taft Federal Prison Camp as he told me his story. In the beginning, he deluded himself into believing that others were committing the fraud. He simply brokered the trades. Since Justin wasn’t ready to acknowledge his culpability or his level of exposure, he couldn’t architect an effective plan. He made one bad decision after another.
“If I had known more about the prosecutorial process and all the challenges ahead, I would have made better decisions. By refusing to learn more about the system, I kept trying to talk my way out of the problems. I just didn’t know how I should respond because I couldn’t anticipate the future.”
Justin and I spoke for days about the ramifications that accompanied a criminal charge. We were confined in a community of more than 500 other people. Although many of us came from different backgrounds, at one time or another, every person confined to the federal prison camp wanted to be released at the soonest possible time. Unfortunately for many, decisions made at the earliest stage resulted in lengthier terms.
“Do you want to know something that every guy walking around this prison camp has in common?” I wanted Justin to know that he wasn’t the only person tormented by consequences that followed past decisions.
Justin looked at me. “That every guy here wants out?”
“That’s true too,” I acknowledged. “But every guy here would’ve liked to have made better decisions at the outset of his problems. The truth is, everyone who faces legal challenges for the first time makes decisions from a position of weakness. They rely upon defense attorneys, as they should. But there is much more to a criminal indictment than the judicial process. That’s what defendants don’t understand.”
“You’ve got that right,” Justin said. “All I cared about was getting out of trouble. I didn’t even contemplate prison. Later, after I accepted that prison would become a part of my sanction, my attorney couldn’t tell me how to prepare because he didn’t know.”
Justin told me about his experience with counsel. At first, he didn’t know how to work with a defense attorney because he’d never had the need. Matters of trust were difficult to establish. In time, Justin’s attorney provided enormous value. But once the judge imposed sentence, Justin was lost. His attorney couldn’t help him. Defendants who don’t know how they can prepare for a successful prison journey are at a huge disadvantage.
“If a person doesn’t have a criminal history,” I said, “and he doesn’t associate with people who engage in crime, he doesn’t have anywhere to turn for information. Altercations with law enforcement can derail him, especially if he is new to the system.”
I began serving my sentence in 1987. During the decades that I served, I was locked in more than 19 separate prisons. That experience brought a depth and breadth of knowledge that is unsurpassed when it comes to triumphing over incarceration. I could work with Justin to restore his sense of strength and purpose. Other than the types of crimes for which we served time, Justin’s story wasn’t too different from my own.
As a young man, I made the bad decision of selling cocaine. Like Justin, I wasn’t ready to accept responsibility when authorities questioned me. Instead, I made predictable errors in judgment, like countless other uninformed, scared defendants. Then I compounded those errors by elaborating on lies I told, denying accusations against me.
In fact, I made every bad decision that a young man could make. Not only did I refuse to accept responsibility, I lied on the witness stand while under oath during my trial. Those lies led to new charges for perjury, lengthening my sentence. Despite not having a prior history of confinement or violence, bad decisions I made resulted in the Bureau of Prisons sending me to high-security prisons for the first several years. Drug crimes could bring lengthy sentences, and my judge imposed a term that would keep me confined for multiple decades.
“If you made bad decisions, and I made bad decisions, and everyone in here made bad decisions,” Justin pointed out, “it would seem that there is a market for experts. We should do something about it. There’s a real need for people to learn how to respond appropriately if they’ve been targeted for prosecution.”
I agreed with Justin. “You’ve got that right. Since I’ve been incarcerated for decades, I’ve been working to build a body of literature that would help. Writing is how I’ve kept sane in here. I not only wrote my own story, but I wrote about other prisoners. That’s how I learned so much about this system. I’m determined to work toward reforms.”
“That’s great on a macro level,” Justin said, “but you should expand your scope. Instead of writing to influence the masses, why not produce content that will help people on an individual level. People who’ve been charged with a crime need guidance. I’d like to collaborate with you on that effort. Without a doubt, I could’ve benefited from that type of information when authorities charged me with violating securities laws. We could add enormous value for people who don’t know what to expect after they’ve been targeted for prosecution.”
Within the first few days of his confinement, Justin stumbled upon one of the best strategies for serving time effectively. Through purposeful work, a man can reclaim control. Rather than waiting for calendar pages to turn, or for others to make decisions that will influence the future, any individual can begin writing a new narrative, the first pages to a new future. With Justin’s commitment to begin working toward something bigger than his own problem, feelings of empowerment began to push away his feelings of self-pity.
Over the next 12 months, Justin and I worked side by side every day. We collaborated on a number of books and other writing projects together. Justin concluded the confinement portion of his sentence in 2009, ready to begin building a career as a prison consultant and public speaker. Since then he has helped hundreds of people who’ve been charged with a crime, and large organizations, like Wells Fargo and KPMG, have retained him to lecture on lessons he learned through his journey.
Rather than providing legal advice, Justin’s work as a prison consultant has been more along the lines of a personal coach. He identifies with the challenges because he has endured them himself. Memories of sleepless nights, endless loss, apathy, and despondency remain with him. Because of his personal experience of being a college-educated, professional businessman who endured a criminal prosecution, Justin’s clients relate well. Defendants take comfort in knowing that he is a steady hand who can guide them through turmoil and back to lives of meaning and relevance.
I concluded my obligation to the Bureau of Prisons in August of 2013. With more than 26 years of confinement behind me, I looked forward to collaborating further with Justin while simultaneously building a career around my journey. We focused on a three-prong goal:
1. To teach others how to prepare for success after a criminal prosecution.
2. To build bridges that would help the formerly incarcerated transition into the labor market.
3. To help others understand that mass incarceration contributes to intergenerational cycles of failure and societal breakdown.
Why White Collar Advice Can Help You:
Justin has the skillset to help you through the nightmare of a federal prosecution. Clients may work exclusively, on a one-on-one basis with Justin. Others will work with his team, and others may choose to invest in their revolutionary program, The Blueprint Training Program.
With White Collar Advice, Justin has created a remarkable resource for anyone who has been targeted for a criminal prosecution. Besides offering his book Lessons From Prison, videos, and podcasts to those who subscribe for a free registration, Justin offers a kind of concierge service to guide people through the challenges that accompany a prosecution. Those who choose to prepare, will find value in Justin’s services and The Blueprint, their interactive online membership program.
Unlike other prison consultants, Justin doesn’t offer boilerplate information and he doesn’t use scare tactics. Rather, his coaching, together with The Blueprint, provides an opportunity for defendants to learn every lesson necessary to master the prison experience. Further, he offers services to help the family during the time the individual is away. I highly recommend that individuals sign up for his membership service. It makes a massive difference for anyone who is going through the indignity of a criminal prosecution.
Although your defense attorney will guide you through the judicial process, Justin’s services help to put your decisions into context. It’s well understood that the greatest fear is the fear of the unknown. The personal consulting available through FederalPrisonAdvice.com and the sentence-mitigation services available through PrisonProfessor.com empower our clients. Justin and I work as a team, preparing clients to anticipate what they will experience along the journey, including:
Within days of a conviction, a probation officer will connect with the defendant. The purpose of that meeting, theoretically, is for the probation officer to begin an unbiased review of the defendant’s history. But in reality, before meeting with the defendant, the probation officer will have received a digital version of the case file from the prosecutor. That file will not only be decidedly “unbiased,” it will have enormous influence on what the probation officer writes in the report.
We help you prepare for the presentation investigation. By knowing what to expect, defendants can take affirmative steps to counterbalance the government’s version of events. Those deliberate steps may influence the outcome of the presentence investigation report that will follow.
Presentence Investigation Report (PSI):
We walk the defendant through the importance of the presentence investigation report. The sentencing judge may or may not rely upon the information included in the presentence investigation report when deliberating over an appropriate sentence. Yet that document will play an essential role after the sentencing, when Bureau of Prison administrators evaluate the defendant. Administrators will rely upon the defendant’s PSI, along with the Judgment order when determining the appropriate security and classification level. Further, the PSI will play a decisive role in the types of programs that will become available for the defendant while he is incarcerated.
By teaching you about the presentence investigation report, we can provide options for you to consider. You may want to pursue a comprehensive sentence- mitigation strategy. Such an approach would show the totality of the defendant’s life, providing a much more complete picture than the criminal charge.
We work with clients to present personalized packages that narrate all the defendant’s background in a first-person voice. The package provides a compelling story. If done successfully, the strategy not only portrays our client in the most favorable light, but also shows why the defendant is worthy of the lowest possible sentence.
These mitigation packages require in-depth, one-on-one work with the defendant. They culminate as a kind of biography that puts the individual’s life into context. We can provide examples of how and why this strategy can prove effective at influencing lower, alternative sanctions.
The sentencing hearing follows the presentence investigation. We work with our clients to prepare them for that sentencing hearing. By helping them understand what takes place, our clients walk into the hearing ready and confident that they’ll succeed in influencing the best possible outcome.
We teach our clients how to anticipate the sentencing hearing from a different perspective. While the defendant has his agenda, what influences the other stakeholders in the process? What drives the probation officer, the prosecutor, the victim’s, and the judge? By considering those different perspectives, the client becomes much more effective in crafting an appropriate allocution strategy.
Custody and Classification:
We teach the defendant the formula that Bureau of Prison Administrators when determining where to “designate” an individual to serve the sentence. Not all prisons are equal. The Bureau of Prisons operates more than 100 different institutions that confine more than 200,000 people. Those institutions may be classified as one of six different security levels. By working closely with our clients, we help them coordinate placement in the best possible environment.
Our clients come from various backgrounds. Like Justin, most led careers as white-collar professionals. By working closely with those clients, we position them for placement in the best possible environment that will suit their particular needs. If the client requests, we prepare packages for the Designation and Sentence Computation Center (DSCC) at the Grand Prairie Office Complex in Texas. Those packages comply with the BOP Program Statement 5100.08.
Residential Drug Abuse Program (RDAP)
The Bureau of Prisons only offers one program through which an individual can work to advance the date that he walks out of prison. The Residential Drug Abuse Program (RDAP) allows eligible candidates that complete the program to complete their prison sentence up to 12 months early. The challenge for many defendants, however, is that statements they made early on during the proceedings resulted in their ineligibility of being able to participate in the program. When halfway house is taken into consideration, completion of RDAP can mean walking out of prison up to two full years early. For that reason, we ensure our clients are well educated about what steps are necessary to qualify for the program.
By helping our clients understand the qualifying details for RDAP, we empower them to make better decisions. This program isn’t for everyone. But it behooves those who place a high priority on being released from prison at the soonest possible time to learn everything about RDAP at the soonest possible time. Because the decisions an individual makes prior to the sentencing hearing will have an enormous influence on eligibility for the time cut.
If an individual is going into federal prison, we behoove him to learn everything there is to know about how administrators will enforce the disciplinary code. While incarcerated, the rules of engagement differ in remarkable ways from what an individual would expect if he has never been confined previously. Guards can issue disciplinary infractions that result in the loss of telephone privileges, correspondence, and visiting for months or years at a time. To avoid such complications, we ensure our clients understand the disciplinary code.
By understanding the disciplinary code, our clients are better prepared to avoid complications that disrupt or derail their adjustment. Rather than offering boilerplate information, we provide real stories that will teach clients everything they need to know to ensure that they advance through their prison term in the most efficient way possible.
The Bureau of Prisons operates six different security levels and categorizes prisoners within four different custody levels. We teach our clients how to understand each. By providing our clients with this depth of information, we position them to ensure that they’re always moving in the right direction, serving their sentence in the best possible environment.
We serve as a liaison between our clients and the BOP, enhancing the likelihood of their being able to influence where they serve their time. By teaching them about both custody and security levels, we provide our clients with insight they can use to qualify for programs that include community service and furloughs. Simultaneously, we teach them how to avoid pitfalls that may include time in the special housing unit (SHU).
Right Frame of Mind
A criminal prosecution can prove traumatizing for a defendant who doesn’t come from a criminal background or adhere to a criminal lifestyle. Such defendants frequently have few sources of information. The thought of being separated from family and community leads many into irrational thoughts that, left untreated, can have lasting consequences. Family relationships can suffer. Depression can set in. Justin’s personal experience provides a source of strength and inspiration for such people.
Being able to talk with someone who has gone through the entire cycle proves enormously therapeutic to clients. In talking with Justin, they find comfort. He provides tangible proof that even with a criminal prosecution, the loss of professional licenses, and imprisonment, an individual can recalibrate and return to society strong, with dignity intact. Such guidance puts others in the right frame of mind during a period that can feel like the darkest hours.
Prepare Prior to Sentencing/Surrender
The sentencing day can have enormous implications, including the possibility of being taken into custody. For that reason, Justin works closely with defendants and with family members to ensure that they’re ready. That means he guides defendants through the process of getting medical affairs in order. He assists the family with preparing budgets, and a best-practice approach to ensure that each day of the journey will be productive, leading to the best possible outcome.
These preparations in anticipation of the prison term can make an enormous difference. Statistics bear this out. When authorities choose to prosecute an individual, they set a course of action in place that can have lasting implications. Without proper preparation, many defendants sink into lasting depressions that can bring further troubles. Those who prepare with Justin’s guidance develop a plan for a deliberate journey inside.
First Day in Prison
If you’re wondering what you’ll experience on your first day of prison, Justin can help you as you work through this phase of his program. We offer this lesson in a narrative format. Through a fictional character, readers will experience what it feels like to leave family behind and surrender to federal prison officers. It guides discussions that Justin leads. Those who participate and engage will have a better foundation. They will feel a sense of confidence because Justin helps the members of his group at White Collar Advice understand more about the journey ahead.
The first day in prison can be crucial. It is like walking into a fish tank. Everyone looks at the new comer and assesses him by the decisions he makes. The more an individual understands about the process, the more competently he can make decisions.
First Weeks in Prison
Defendants frequently worry about their first day in prison. But as Justin explains to those who join the membership of White Collar Advice, it is the first weeks in prison that influence the journey. Those first weeks will result in the defendant meeting with staff members and other prisoners. They will result in the inmate being assigned to a bunk, a job, and to establishing relationships in an unfamiliar environment. Justin’s work, together with the community of the membership, helps the defendant and the family.
Students who are serious about going to college retain help from mentors. The free material that Justin provides, readers can learn how valuable it is for people to learn about the prison experience. Justin’s life is fundamentally different from other people who’ve been convicted of white-collar crimes because of the guidance he received and the preparations he made. If you want the best possible outcome, then I urge you to take the road ahead seriously. Prepare now by enrolling in Justin’s private consulting or membership services through White Collar Advice.
What thoughts have you given to how the criminal justice system will influence the remainder of your life? This time will come to an end. If you’ve been charged, you will either be convicted or exonerated. Either way, a record will remain. A Google search of your name may lead to stories that disparage your character. The question is whether you’re taking measurable, deliberate steps to prepare for that reality.
Through Justin’s White Collar Advice, members learn strategies they can deploy to ease their transition into prison, and more importantly, position them for success upon release. It isn’t easy to overcome the distrust and cynicism that follows a criminal charge. Yet a look at Justin’s remarkable career and rebound provides clear and compelling evidence that success can follow for those who take appropriate steps.
Do you know the different mechanisms available to federal prisoners who want to advance their release date? Would understanding more about how you can position yourself for early release be of value to you? If so, you will want to seize this opportunity to learn from White Collar Advice. Justin’s program does more than explain the different mechanisms for early release. Those who join the membership group learn how they can position themselves to be released at the soonest possible time.
If you want to advance your release date through administrative rather than judicial procedures, then you need to learn from Justin’s course. White Collar Advice explains every mechanism available, and then guides members through the necessary steps for success.
What are the pros and cons of living in a halfway house? How does a halfway house relate to home confinement? Who governs the level of liberty that an individual has while he is assigned to the halfway house? How will decisions you make prior to surrendering to prison influence your access to the halfway house? What types of behavior while assigned to the halfway house result in your being returned to prison? If you don’t know the answers to those questions, what value would you place in learning them?
The guidance you receive through products, services, and memberships Justin makes available at White Collar Advice will prove invaluable to you. You will know the influence and ramifications that accompany every decision you make. If you want to conclude prison at the soonest possible time, can you afford not to join?
Nearly every defendant sentenced to prison by a federal judge has further challenges after completing an obligation to the Bureau of Prisons. Defendants transition from prison custody to the jurisdiction of a United States Parole Officer. Yet not every person who serves a term under Supervised Release experiences the same level of liberty. Would you like to learn how you can position yourself for maximum liberty and early termination of Supervised Release? If so, I recommend that you enroll in Justin’s White Collar Advice membership program, or retain him for his expertise. Since he offers a 100% money back guarantee, why would you not take advantage of this resource?
I wholeheartedly endorse Justin’s work because I know him to be honorable and trustworthy. I also know the value of his guidance because he teaches strategies that empowered me through more than 26 years. They also resulted in a probation officer, an Assistant United States Attorney, and a federal judge agreeing to terminate my term of Supervised Release early. If you want a similar outcome, then I urge you to participate in the remarkably helpful program that Justin has put together with White Collar Advice.
If you want to restore your strength and confidence today, I urge you to join Justin’s concierge, membership service. You will find him accessible and knowledgeable, capable of preparing you for the best possible outcome. I wholeheartedly endorse his work because I trust and believe in him.
Take the next step and connect with him today.
Michael G. Santos
Can We Prepare You For The Journey?
I’m Justin Paperny, founder or White Collar Advice and author of Lessons From Prison, Ethics in Motion and The Blueprint, our online interactive training membership program.
I applaud you for taking the time to read the piece my good friend Michael Santos wrote. Since you have read this far, I’m hoping you will go a little farther.
By reading this document, I’m assuming that either you’re concerned about the possibility of serving a sentence in federal prison, or you’re concerned about someone who may be going to prison.
Either way, at White Collar Advice, we can help. As Michael wrote, it’s never too soon and it’s never too late to begin preparing for a federal prison sentence. Let me explain why.
Statistics show how easily an altercation with the criminal justice system can derail an individual’s life. Besides the indignity of an arrest, or notification that authorities have launched a criminal investigation, those who’ve been targeted by law enforcement must deal with ancillary consequences:
• How will this altercation influence my career and earning capacity?
• How will my life change if I’m sentenced to prison?
• How will a term of confinement influence my family members?
Clearly, anyone facing such challenges should consult with a competent defense attorney. A lawyer will provide guidance to help people through the criminal justice system.
Unfortunately, as I learned through my own experience, simply allowing a defense attorney to navigate the seemingly endless processes associated with the system may not be enough. Statistics show that problems with the law lead more than 50% of all criminal defendants into cycles of cascading difficulties. All too often, those problems come with ancillary consequences that extend far beyond the finding of guilt or sanctions that a judge may impose. Defense attorneys provide representation and counsel through those processes. Yet when advising clients who are sentenced to prison on what to expect, defense attorneys refer their clients to White Collar Advice for assistance.
We’re not lawyers and we do not dispense legal advice. Our testimonials confirm our qualifications at helping defendants prepare for the best possible outcome, even if they must endure a journey through the Bureau of Prisons. The Blueprint Training Program, together with our coaching program, guides those who want to learn how:
• To serve the least amount of time possible.
• To make favorable impressions at sentencing.
• To serve the sentence in a federal prison camp or the lowest possible security level.
To restore confidence, establish relevance, and live a life of meaning during confinement.
• To return to society with a clear path to a new career.
Our White Collar Advice consultants have all mastered a journey through the Bureau of Prisons, succeeding in ways what few would’ve thought possible. They returned to society strong, with their dignity intact and thriving careers.
The impeccable credentials of White Collar Advice consultants are easily verifiable and totally transparent. In fact, we encourage clients to do their independent due diligence through Internet searches of our names. Clients will not find any individual or organization with more experience in mastering the Bureau of Prisons, and more importantly, returning to society strong. We teach clients how to seize opportunities and prepare for a successful journey through federal prison .
We are so confident that our programs will empower you through challenging times that we offer a 100% money-back guarantee.
What We Do:
White Collar Advice provides a menu of products and services that teach others how they too can prepare to make the most of their journey. We cannot change the past for anyone. Yet we absolutely can teach strategies that lead to the conquering of adversity and the restoration of dignity. Every individual has power within to build upon strengths. At White Collar Advice, we provide guidance to empower others who want to tap their strengths, to reclaim their life, to emerge from difficult experiences stronger than anyone would expect. By teaching others about every aspect of the prison system, we show them how they can prepare to minimize the downside and maximize the upside.
Who We Are and What Differentiates Us:
The White Collar Advice services differ from the typical prison consultant. Many so-called prison consultants masquerade as experts, citing time they served as their credential. They sell fear, preying upon people who are more vulnerable than ever. Other prison consultants built careers working as functionaries of the prison system—former prison guards who contributed to the intergenerational failure factories.
Such individuals have not mastered the challenges associated with confinement. Yet they sell services suggesting that they can advise others. We recognize that many prison consultants are distasteful, bordering on sleazy in their approach to dispensing guidance.
At White Collar Advice, we’re different. Rather than offering the boilerplate information that anyone can find online, our programs guide people to success. If a client doesn’t appreciate the coaching and programs we offer, then the client pays nothing.
Clients and their family members routinely tell us that lessons they learned from White Collar Advice were the greatest value they received through their unfortunate experience.
Defense attorneys, criminal defendants, and those who want to learn about mastering the prison system will find White Collar Advice an outstanding resource. In addition to teaching how to prepare for prison, White Collar Advice’s programs teach individuals how to reposition themselves for a successful life.
As you contemplate whether the support, expertise and package we present is right for you, please consider how you would respond to the following questions:
• In what ways will challenges you face with the criminal justice system influence your future?
• How will your responses to the challenges you face with the criminal justice system influence your family?
• What do you know about mechanisms that the federal prison system offers for early release in the event that you’re convicted?
• What impact will your current challenges have on your career when this is behind you?
• What do you envision as the best possible outcome from these circumstances?
• If you don’t know or understand the infrastructure and routines of prison, explain your process for creating a deliberate plan to prepare for success while inside.
• What steps are you taking to ensure you release differently than the 50% of people who have continuing struggles as a result of their experience through the criminal justice system?
• How would you rate your level of commitment to nurturing your network and repairing your reputation?
• What level of value would you find in learning from experts with documented success following their entanglement with the criminal justice system?
If the questions above challenge you, then White Collar Advice can help. We would love to help you prepare and begin building the next chapter of your life. It would be our privilege.
White Collar Advice
P.S. – To keep learning sign up for your free registration at www.whitecollaradvice.com and subscribe to our YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/FederalPrisonAdvice
P.S.S. – Should you have questions, do not hesitate to call me. I can be reached at 818-424-2220.