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This page lists current CPB case updates accessible to the public.

Note: Under the "Justice for All Act of 2004," crime victims have certain rights described here.

Pay-N-Go, Inc.


Federal Trade Commission (FTC) (CLOSED)

Most recent update: 6/13/08

United States v. James Kevin Doyle, Case No. 08-cr-60032 (SD FL)

United States v. Alexander Nuckel, Case No. 07-cr-60292 (SD FL)

United States v. James Kevin Doyle

On February 11, 2008, James Kevin Doyle was charged by federal criminal information with 1 count of conspiracy. The charges alleged that James Kevin Doyle participated in business opportunity fraud through telemarketing. The charges were filed in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida, and involved James Kevin Doyle's conduct at a fraudulent business opportunity firm called Pay-N-Go, Inc.

On March 17, 2008, James Kevin Doyle pled guilty to 1 count of conspiracy. In doing so, James Kevin Doyle admitted he had engaged in business opportunity fraud through telemarketing.

On March 17, 2008, James Kevin Doyle was sentenced to one year probation and 180 days home detention. During his term of probation, James Kevin Doyle is not permitted to sell business opportunities or engage in telemarketing without approval of the probation office and the Court.

Under federal law restitution is ordered in criminal cases, in general, on the basis of losses a defendant causes and without regard to the defendant's ability to pay the restitution. See 18 U.S.C. 3664 (f)(1)(A), which provides: "In each order of restitution, the court shall order restitution to each victim in the full amount of each victim's losses as determined by the court and without consideration of the economic circumstances of the defendant." Any payments made by the defendant will go to the Court and will then be shared among victims. Any amount due a victim shall be reduced by any amount the victim recovers for the same loss from any other source. If you have any questions regarding the restitution order, please contact the Federal Probation Office of the Southern District of Florida.

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United States v. Alexander Nuckel

On December 11, 2007, Alexander Nuckel was charged by federal criminal information with 1 count of conspiracy to commit mail fraud and 4 counts of mail fraud. The charges alleged that Alexander Nuckel participated in business opportunity fraud through telemarketing. Alexander Nuckel has also been known as "Alex Nuckel" and "Alex Hamilton." The charges were filed in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida, and involved Alexander Nuckel's conduct at a fraudulent business opportunity firm called Pay-N-Go Inc.

On February 14, 2008, Alexander Nuckel pled guilty to 1 count of conspiracy to commit mail fraud. In doing so, Alexander Nuckel admitted he had engaged in business opportunity fraud through telemarketing.

On April 25, 2008, Alexander Nuckel was sentenced to 31 months' imprisonment, 3 years’ supervised release and $152,280.00 in restitution. During his term of supervised release, Alexander Nuckel is not permitted to sell business opportunities or engage in telemarketing without approval of the probation office and the Court.

Under federal law restitution is ordered in criminal cases, in general, on the basis of losses a defendant causes and without regard to the defendant's ability to pay the restitution. See 18 U.S.C. 3664 (f)(1)(A), which provides: "In each order of restitution, the court shall order restitution to each victim in the full amount of each victim's losses as determined by the court and without consideration of the economic circumstances of the defendant." Any payments made by the defendant will go to the Court and will then be shared among victims. Any amount due a victim shall be reduced by any amount the victim recovers for the same loss from any other source. If you have any questions regarding the restitution order, please contact the Federal Probation Office of the Southern District of Florida.