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NSD Monique Vallair Anthony on Her Accomplishments

UPDATE: Monique Vallair Anthony was terminated by Mary Kay Inc., effective July 1, 2022.

This week we got to learn more about Mary Kay nsd Monique Anthony (formerly known as Earleana Tafesse) and her felony crimes of fraud and theft. Our reader FoggyFrog found a Facebook Live that MK nsd Caterina Harris Earl did with Monique a few weeks ago. While Monique was touting her accomplishments and Caterina was falling all over herself about her newly found girlfriend…. it seems Monique forgot to mention her crimes.

Let me help everyone out with a little edit of the most important parts of the live, including some relevant commentary about the facts on Monique.

21 Comments

  1. AnonyMouse

    The audacity and entitlement of this woman is just…ugh. Mary Kay can’t not fire her now that it is being out on blast that she used the name of Mary Kay Inc. in her fraudulent activities. And if they use the excuse “we didn’t know, if we had known we would not have let her join the company and become a national director” I will absolutely call bullsh!t. At a REAL job for a REAL executive this person would be fired immediately. But what do we hear from Corporate so far? Crickets. Very telling.

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      1. Grandma_Makeup

        Funny… it almost seems like MK is the one that’s being rendered meaningless, while PT actually represents all those principles that MK likes to claim for themselves (“uplifting women”, “honesty and integrity” etc.)…!

        hmmmmmm….

        1. NayMKWay

          The case was filed by Frost Bank and not by the AG or DOJ, so it would indeed be a civil case and not a criminal one. Frost Bank just wants the money it is owed, and is taking “Monique” to court to force the issue.

          However, a civil case like this could still violate the terms of her parole, depending on how it is worded. People convicted of financial fraud are often allowed to settle the matter civilly, depending on the magnitude of the crime. But with the settlement will be a stipulation: do this again and it’s jail time.

          Example: Nancy Shade joins a pyramid scheme and recruits others into it, coming out a net winner when it collapses. Nancy gets taken to court by the FTC or the SEC, is fined and ordered to pay restitution, and must agree not to get involved in any more pyramid investment schemes. As long as Nancy keeps her nose clean and makes good on what she owes, she avoids jail. But if she turns around and joins another scheme, likely the DOJ will be brought in to press criminal charges.

          The way this relates to Monique: she’s accused of repeating the same offense she was dinged for before: taking out a loan and failing to repay it. Maybe she hasn’t pulled the stolen-identity ploy, but if Frost Bank makes its case, it shows a definite lack of remorse if not downright contempt of the law. That’s why I believe her actions may be—well, actionable.

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