The American Police Force Scam
It would seem that the man behind American Police Force (APF),
Michael Hilton (who claims he is a military expert),
is nothing more than an ex-convict.
Hilton's criminal record goes back to at least 1988,
when he was arrested in Santa Ana, California for writing bad checks.
Beginning in 1993,
Hilton spent six years in prison in California on a dozen counts of grand theft
and other charges including illegal diversion of construction funds.
The charges included stealing $20,000 in a real estate swindle,
in which Hilton convinced an associate to give him a deed on property in
Long Beach, California, ostensibly as collateral on a loan.
Hilton turned around and sold the property to another party but was caught when
the buyer contacted the original owner.
After his release, he got entangled in at least three civil lawsuits alleging
fraud or misrepresentation.
Those included luring investors to sink money into gold and silver collectible
coins; posing as a fine arts dealer in Utah in order to convince a couple to give him a
$100,000 silver statue; and seeking investors for an assisted living complex in Southern
California that was never built.
Yet with this criminal record,
Hilton's APF is being given control of a $27 million, never-used jail,
and a rural Montana town's non-existent police force.
With all the FREE publicity given to this scam artist by the likes of agent provocateur
Alex Jones, APF's website, www.americanpolicegroup.com, crashed because it had received
more job applications than its server can handle.
A reader has informed us that agent provocateur Alex Jones is now back pedaling
on the story, but still can't get his facts straight.
Some obvious signs of the scam are that the crest used in APF's logo is
identical to the crest on the state flag of Serbia.
Also the bonds used to pay for the Hardin. Montana jail have been in default
since May, 2008.
A Nationwide Membership Based Organization