04 November 2009

KingCast note to Citibank: The teller was not the decision maker, proof of that is in the video you liars.

I just caught another lie in the Citibank Position Statement. They claim that because the teller was black there could be no discrimination because the teller was the decision maker.

That's horse puckey because the teller was NOT the decision maker. The video (that these scumbags have failed to produce despite threatening my lawyer with it) would show that Carlo Caramanna was the decision maker who flat out told me he would not open an account for me. Carlo Caramanna, last time I checked, is not black.


Anonymous said...

hey jackass any teller can make a decision to refuse to open an account without the proper id requirements you were looking for another fish for your racism game but the only fish is you and everyone keeps tossin ya'll back cause you is poisonous ya'lls game ain't gonna fly in Bawstin we been dealing with your kind since before ya'll had your mommies nipple in ya'lls mouth for the first time

Christopher King said...

You missed the point.

The teller did not make the decision, the manager did. Seems like you need a remedial reading class.

I had the proper ID and salary above the Bawstin norm.

The bank is lying.

Call and ask them to produce the videos, that will clear everything up, yo.


-The KingCaster

Christopher King said...

See where they screwed up is maybe the left hand didn't know where the right hand was going, but that initial letter from their corporate counsel set the framework for this entire litigation.

So when my lawyer and I pissed that jackass off, he shot back a Party Admission (i.e. that there are substantive videos and employee statements) -- something that he wishes he could take back, but it's kind of like a cracked egg on the floor (or on his face) -- in that you can't really pick it up, it just sits there and makes you look stupid at mediation or trial.

Peace out.

-The KingCaster.

PS: You think my language is coarse, it's nothing compared to what you hear in the hallways of the blue blood law firms that defend Civil Rights cases.