How to make Fake MoneyEarning counterfeit money
It' amazingly simple to print counterfeit money on an ink jet inker.
Simply snatch up your daily ink jet inker. Bloomberg News reported that 34-year-old hairdresser and caretaker Tarshema Brice pretended up to $20,000 in fake invoices. First the 34-year-old hairdresser and caretaker took 5-dollar banknotes with a certain water mark and saturated them with the defatting agent "Purple Power". Having dried the now empty memos with a hairdryer, she guided them through a 3-in-1 ink jet Hewlett-Packard Co. 3-in-1 ink jet recorder that decorated them with $50 or $100 banknote scans.
Counterfeit invoices can survive the penetration test, which responds with strength in the tissue but obviously can't take much more. However, the printing of the hundred-dollar banknotes also uses a 3-D safety band and an adhesive that changes colour in the lighting. Seldom is Brice the first to use degreasing agents and an Inkjet jet to make bad money.
Also, some Photoshop releases do not allow you to process pictures of money.
Printing $250 million in counterfeit money and (mostly) getting away with it.
Franc Bourassa is drinking Goldschlager because he doesn't like the flavour of liquor. Apart from that, the shimmering golden-yellow liquor seems an obvious option for a man whose search for wealth led him to spend $250 million in counterfeit U.S. dollars. Bourassa's sweet flavour becomes even more sweet because he is a free man despite his exceptional caprice.
This Bourassa puts down to the fact that the (rather prominent) reporting on his heroic deeds was mainly in the USA and in English. "I thought well about why not shorten all stages and earn money directly, it will resolve the issue. "Frank Bourassa: "I don't do much in moderation. I don't do much in measure.
For years, Bourassa investigated his plans, carefully studied the safety precautions of US law, and contacted several hundred sources of papers to find the flawless screen for his crimes. "It was my job to find a prescription, ingredient, component, and location. So I had to find a vendor who would make my prescription without it looking like it was a money order.
" Bourassa eventually found a store in Europe after sending e-mails for month, ready to reprint his order, although he claims they had no idea of his ultimate purpose. "Until then I had not talked loudly to anyone, because a speech recorder is powerful proof against you in court," says Bourassa.
"and from the minute they took the piece of mail and sent it, I had no idea if they had phoned the FBI or not. "The collection of the delivery of papers at the port of Montreal was an ordeal that required three day supervision, multiple complicity and a vehicle swap to further blur their trail.
"He says, you have to move [the paper] to another palette because it could be bugged," and enumerates the darkening slices. "$250 million is just because it was the minimum amount of hard copy prepared by the corporation to manufacture to justify the use of a new prescription.
"I wouldn't handle another fake $20 with a 100-foot stake. For a few month Bourassa lived the high standard of daily routine and cultivated a strict external style of behaviour to keep him from attracting too much interest. "Ideally, we should have the lowest number of clients who bought the biggest amounts of money Bourassa sold for $30 per $100 package.
" Bourassa, with the help of a man whom he called " the best solicitor in the whole world" and a lucky chance, was finally able to weaken the accusations and protect himself from the decision of surrender. Only one precaution mattered: When he had supplied a consignment of counterfeit notes under policing, he had withdrawn into a roofed area and as such was never really seen dealing with the price of the head.
Bourassa continued to advance the negotiation by proposing to surrender $200 million in undetected art money, and his attorney said that this mistake invalidated the original raid order. Borassa says that he felt as if he had won: he got away with his own lives, his own liberty and, possibly, some of his money.
Out of his fake assets, $50 million was never made. Asked whether his crimes might justify a more severe penalty, Bourassa seems at a loss. "He says he thinks his crimes were relatively sacrificial because he sent his money mainly to Asia, Africa and Europe customers abroad to not screw over Americans.
"So, I didn't want to find a net of customers who would be spending it in the US, because the way counterfeit money works is that anyone who gets busted will lose it. "There is hardly any way to trace the money he was selling, so Bourassa cannot tell whether it was used for other crime, although "I don't think it ended up in the church".
Borassa says another stakeout would be a complete flop. "No more fake $20s I'd handle with a 100-foot pole," he says.