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Encyclopedia > Crazy Eddie
Crazy Eddie
Image:Crazy eddie logo.png
Fate Bankruptcy
Founded Brooklyn, New York, 1971
Defunct 1989
Location Brooklyn (original headquarters)
Edison, NJ (2nd headquarters)
Industry Discount electronics
Key people Eddie Antar, Co-founder, President and CEO
Sam M. Antar, Co-founder
Sam E. Antar, CFO

Crazy Eddie was a consumer electronics chain located primarily in the Northeastern United States- previously called ERS Electronics (ERS stood for Eddie, Rose and Sam – Eddie’s parents). It was started in 1971 in Brooklyn, New York, by businessmen Eddie and Sam M. Antar. The chain rose to prominence throughout the Tri-State Region as much for its prices as for its memorable radio and television commercials, featuring a frenetic, "crazy" character promoting the stores (Crazy Eddie spokesman played by radio DJ Jerry Carrol). At its peak, Crazy Eddie had 43 stores in four states, and earned more than $300 million in sales.[1] Image File history File links Crazy_eddie_logo. ... Notice of closure stuck on the door of a computer store the day after its parent company, Granville Technology Group Ltd, declared bankruptcy (strictly, put into administration—see text) in the United Kingdom. ... This article is about the borough of New York City. ... This article is about the state. ... This article is about the borough of New York City. ... Map of Edison Township in Middlesex County Coordinates: , Country State County Middlesex County Settled 1651 Incorporated March 17, 1870 (as Raritan Township) Government  - Type Faulkner Act Mayor-Council  - Mayor Jun Choi Area  - Township  30. ... “Chief executive” redirects here. ... “CFO” redirects here. ... Crazy Eddie may refer to: A chain of electronics stores, see Crazy Eddie A phrase created for the novel The Mote in Gods Eye A fictional character from First Wave, see Eddie Nambulous Category: ... Consumer electronics is a term used to describe the category of electronic equipment intended for everyday use by people, the consumers. ... Regional definitions vary The Northeastern United States is a region of the United States. ... For other meanings, see Brooklyn (disambiguation). ... This article is about the state. ... The Tri-State Area The Tri-State Region is commonly used in the area surrounding New York City to unambiguously refer to the greater metropolitan area. ...


In February 1987, the United States Attorney's Office for the District of New Jersey commenced a federal grand jury investigation into the financial activities of Crazy Eddie. In September of that year, the United States Securities and Exchange Commission initiated an investigation into alleged violations of federal securities laws by certain Crazy Eddie officers and employees. The United States District Court for the District of New Jersey is the Federal district court whose jurisdiction is comprised of the state of New Jersey. ... “Securities and Exchange Commission” redirects here. ... For security (collateral), the legal right given to a creditor by a borrower, see security interest A security is a fungible, negotiable interest representing financial value. ...


Unable to sustain his fraudulent business practices, co-founder Eddie Antar cashed in millions of dollars worth of stock and resigned from the company in December 1986. Crazy Eddie's board of directors approved the sale of the company in November 1987. The entire Antar family was immediately removed from the business. The new owners quickly discovered the true extent of the Antar family's fraud, but were unable to turn around Crazy Eddie's quickly declining fortunes. In 1989, the company declared bankruptcy and was liquidated. The United States Constitution (Article 1, Section 8, Clause 4), authorizes Congress to enact uniform Laws on the subject of Bankruptcies throughout the United States. ... Liquidation, or winding up, refers to a business whose assets are converted to money in order to pay off debt. ...


Eddie Antar became the focus of SEC and Federal investigations, and was eventually charged with a series of crimes. Antar fled to Israel in February 1990, but was returned to the United States in January 1993 to stand trial. His 1993 conviction on fraud charges was overturned, but he eventually pleaded guilty in 1996. In 1997, Antar was sentenced to eight years in prison and received massive fines.

Contents

Franchise history

Beginnings

Eddie’s grandparents, Murad and Terah Antar, who were ethnically Syrian Jews, moved to New York from Aleppo, Syria. Murad and Terah worked in their market stalls alongside Arabs, Egyptians, other Syrians, and Turks. Eddie's father Sam Antar was a retailer, and it was no surprise to the family that Eddie followed in his father's and grandparents' footsteps.[2] Syrian Jews derive their origin from two groups: those who inhabited the region of todays Syria from the ancient times and those Sephardim who fled to Syria after the expulsion of the Jews from Spain (1492 AD). ... Aleppo (or Halab Arabic: , ) is a city in northern Syria, capital of the Aleppo Governorate. ... Languages Arabic other minority languages Religions Predominantly Sunni Islam, as well as Shia Islam, Greek Orthodoxy, Greek Catholicism, Roman Catholicism, Alawite Islam, Druzism, Ibadi Islam, and Judaism Footnotes a Mainly in Antakya. ...


The predecessor to Crazy Eddie was a consumer electronics store called Sight && Sound. It was a property of ERS Electronics, a company owned by Sam M. Antar, his son Eddie Antar, and Eddie's cousin Ronnie Gindi. Sight and Sound, located on Kings Highway in Brooklyn, opened its doors in 1969 and offered electronics at regular prices. Due to his extremely aggressive sales techniques, Eddie quickly became known as "Crazy Eddie." Despite his technique, within 18 months the store (as well as Eddie and Ronnie) was nearly bankrupt.[2]


Sam M. bought out Gindi's one-third ownership stake of Sight and Sound, and essentially turned the store over to Eddie (Sam M. retained his one-third stake but left the day-to-day operations to Eddie). Eddie opened a new store in 1971, just a few blocks from Sight and Sound's old location, and called it Crazy Eddie’s Ultra Linear Sound Experience. Eddie continued his high-pressure sales tactics at the new store, but this time met with success. In 1973, Antar opened the second Crazy Eddie location. A third followed in 1975, located in Manhattan. That year, Antar established a corporate headquarters.[2] For other uses, see Manhattan (disambiguation). ...

Crazy Eddie was known for its humorous advertising campaign, featuring Jerry Carroll.
Crazy Eddie was known for its humorous advertising campaign, featuring Jerry Carroll.

Image File history File links Crazy_Eddie_screenshot. ... Image File history File links Crazy_Eddie_screenshot. ...

Locations

Connecticut

Motto: The Right Place, The Right Time Location in Fairfield County, Connecticut Coordinates: NECTA Bridgeport-Stamford Region South Western Region Incorporated 1651 Consolidated 1913 Government type Mayor-council Mayor Dick Moccia Area    - City 36. ... Orange is a town located in New Haven County, Connecticut. ... Hamden is a town in New Haven County, Connecticut, United States. ...

New Jersey

East Brunswick is an suburban township located in Middlesex County, New Jersey. ... Paramus (IPA: ) is a borough in Bergen County, New Jersey, United States. ... Map of Union Township in Union County Union is a Township in Union County, New Jersey, United States. ...

New York

Hartsdale is an unincorporated census-designated place (CDP) located in the town of Greenburgh, Westchester County, New York. ... Nanuet is a hamlet (and census-designated place) in Rockland County, New York, 19 miles north of Manhattan, and 2 miles north of the Jersey border. ... New York, New York and NYC redirect here. ... For other uses, see Bronx (disambiguation). ... This article is about the borough of New York City. ... For other uses, see Manhattan (disambiguation). ... Syosset is a hamlet (and a census-designated place) in Nassau County, New York, within the Town of Oyster Bay. ... Westbury is a village located in Nassau County, New York in the USA. As of the 2000 census, the village had a total population of 14,263. ...

Advertising

An essential part of Crazy Eddie's success was its advertising campaign. In 1972, WPIX-FM late-night disc jockey Jerry "Dr. Jerry" Carroll ended a live commercial with the now-famous slogan, "Crazy Eddie, his prices are IN-SA-A-A-A-A-ANE!" Antar called in and told Carroll to say the line the same way every time.[2] WQCD, known on-air as CD 101. ... For other meanings of DJ, see DJ (disambiguation). ...


Beginning in 1975, Carroll starred in a series of humorous television commercials, each ending with the same frenetic slogan. Among the more memorable promotions featured by Crazy Eddie was the annual "Christmas in August" sale.[2] In the 1980s, more than 7,500 unique radio and television ads were aired in the Tri-State Region. Carroll's acting was so convincing, and he became so identified with the company that many people thought he was actually Crazy Eddie.[1][3] For other uses, see Christmas (disambiguation). ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... The Tri-State Area The Tri-State Region is commonly used in the area surrounding New York City to unambiguously refer to the greater metropolitan area. ...


Fraud

Almost from the beginning, Crazy Eddie's management was engaged in various forms of fraud. The Antars paid employees off the books, and regularly skimmed thousands of dollars (in cash) earned at the stores. For every $5 Crazy Eddie reported as income, $1 was taken by the Antars. In 1979, the Antars began depositing much of this money (hundreds of thousands of dollars) in Israeli bank accounts. The Antar family skimmed an estimated $3-$4 million (US) per year at the height of their fraud. In one offshore bank account, the family deposited more than $6 million between 1980 and 1983.[2] For other uses, see Cash (disambiguation). ...


In preparation for taking Crazy Eddie public, Eddie Antar initiated a scheme in 1979 to skim less each year. Since more income was actually being reported, this had the effect of showing drastically increasing profit margins. While the company's actual profits (taking into account skimmed profits) from 1980 to 1983 increased approximately 13%, reported profits rose nearly 37%.[4] This article does not cite any references or sources. ...


Despite the misgivings of people closely associated with Crazy Eddie, the company held its initial public offering on September 13, 1984 (symbol: CRZY). Shares of the company sold initially for $8. By early 1986, Crazy Eddie stock was trading at more than $75 per share (split adjusted).[1] “IPO” redirects here. ... is the 256th day of the year (257th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... This article is about the year. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ...


Eddie recruited his nephew, Sam E. Antar (known as Sammy), to assist the company with its fraud. Sammy earned a degree in accounting in 1980, and served his apprenticeship with Penn and Horowitz, Crazy Eddie's auditor. In 1986, he was named CFO of the company. Sammy was informed that there was a $3 million deficit from the previous year's inventory fraud that needed to be hidden. Additionally, he was instructed to find ways to show a $10 million growth in sales.[2] Accountancy (profession) or accounting (methodology) is the measurement, disclosure or provision of assurance about financial information primarily used by managers, investors, tax authorities and other decision makers to make resource allocation decisions within companies, organizations, and public agencies. ... “CFO” redirects here. ...


One of Sammy's major schemes was a money laundering operation later known as the Panama Pump — money that the Antars had deposited in Israeli banks was transferred to bank accounts in Panama. These accounts, opened under false names, then drafted payments to Crazy Eddie. This money was largely used to inflate same-store sales figures for the company.[2] Money laundering is the practice of engaging in financial transactions in order to conceal the identity, source and destination of the money in question. ...


As the skimming decreased, Eddie and Sammy engaged in increasing amounts of inventory fraud. For the fiscal year ended March 1, 1986, Crazy Eddie falsified store level inventories by $3 to $4 million. The next fiscal year, that amount increased to between $15 and $20 million. But by 1987, Sammy's goal was no longer to show profitability, but rather to cover up previous frauds.[2][4] is the 60th day of the year (61st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1986 (MCMLXXXVI) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link displays 1986 Gregorian calendar). ...


Collapse

As the company's fraud became harder to cover up, the public perception of Crazy Eddie as a commercial success began to change. By October 1986, the company's stock value had dropped to $17.50 per share. In December, Eddie Antar announced his resignation as president and CEO. In April 1987, it was announced that Eddie had in fact retained his role as president but had fired, among others, his father Sam M. Antar. But by then Eddie had already cashed out his share of Crazy Eddie stock, worth between $25 and $30 million.[2]


By the spring of 1987, the company's stock had plummeted below $10 a share. Additionally, earnings fell 20 percent from the previous year. The franchise did show a 34 percent sales increase, but this was mainly the result of 13 new store openings.[2] In May 1987, Eddie began proceedings to take the company private again.[5] The term privately held company refers to ownership of a business company in two different ways—first, referring to ownership by non-governmental organizations; and second, referring to ownership of the companys stock by a relatively small number of holders who do not trade the stock publicly. ...


Before that could happen, Houston-based businessman Elias Zinn and management consultant Victor Palmieri initiated a hostile takeover. With Palmieri's backing, Zinn purchased $17.5 million worth of Crazy Eddie stock, which represented 7½ percent of the outstanding shares. Once rumors of a takeover started, financial analysts began to more closely examine Crazy Eddie's financial situation. What they discovered was that while most stockholders in the company had lost money since 1984, Eddie Antar had sold 6.5 million shares worth $74 million. A flurry of stockholder lawsuits was filed against the Antar family.[2] “Houston” redirects here. ... A takeover in business refers to one company (the acquirer, or bidder) purchasing another (the target). ...


Eddie and Sammy briefly attempted to counter-offer Zinn's takeover, but Zinn quickly topped their funds. The Antars' bid was dropped, and Zinn became the new owner of Crazy Eddie on November 6, 1987. He immediately removed the rest of the Antar family from any positions of power. When Palmieri's financial analysts completed their preliminary audit, a few weeks after the takeover, they estimated that Crazy Eddie's inventory was short by $40 to $50 million. The final figure was $80 million.[2][5] is the 310th day of the year (311th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1987 (MCMLXXXVII) was a common year starting on Thursday (link displays 1987 Gregorian calendar). ...


Legal battles

In the meantime, a longtime Crazy Eddie associate named Arnie Spindler, who was himself under investigation by the SEC, had provided investigators with information concerning Crazy Eddie's fraudulent business practices. Spindler implicated Eddie and Sammy, but stated the rest of the family was clean. Regardless, the SEC served subpoenas to the entire Antar family.[2] “Securities and Exchange Commission” redirects here. ... A subpoena is a command to appear at a certain time and place to give testimony upon a certain matter. ...


By June 1988, Crazy Eddie's suppliers were demanding the liquidation of the company, so they could recover $860,000 owed to them.[2] On June 21, 1989, Crazy Eddie filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection.[6] Numerous store closings soon followed. Based on information gathered over the course of its investigation, the SEC charged Eddie Antar with securities fraud and illegal insider trading on September 6, 1989.[7] In January 1990, a Federal district judge ordered Antar to repatriate more than $50 million he had illegally transferred to Israel. He was also ordered to appear in court to explain what had happened with the money. When he failed to appear, an arrest warrant was issued. Antar surrendered to U.S. Marshals a week later, but was released and ordered to appear at a second hearing. When he failed to appear at that hearing, a second arrest warrant was issued and his assets were frozen.[2] Liquidation, or winding up, refers to a business whose assets are converted to money in order to pay off debt. ... is the 172nd day of the year (173rd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1989 (MCMLXXXIX) was a common year starting on Sunday (link displays 1989 Gregorian calendar). ... Chapter 11 is a chapter of the United States Bankruptcy Code, which permits reorganization under the bankruptcy laws of the United States. ... For a discussion of the legal actions for securities fraud in the United States under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and SEC Rule 10b-5 promulgated thereunder, see the Wiki entry for the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act. ... Insider trading is the trading of a corporations stock or other securities (e. ... is the 249th day of the year (250th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1989 (MCMLXXXIX) was a common year starting on Sunday (link displays 1989 Gregorian calendar). ... An arrest warrant is a warrant issued by a public officer which authorizes the arrest and detention of an individual. ... “U.S. Marshals” redirects here. ...

February 27, 1990 arrest warrant for Eddie Antar.

Antar fled to Israel using a fake passport and the alias David Jacob Levi Cohen, and purchased a townhouse in the city of Yavne. After Eddie left the country, Sammy offered to testify for Federal prosecutors in exchange for immunity. He avoided jail time for his testimony, and was instead sentenced to six months of house arrest, 1,200 hours of community service, three years of probation, and was given more than $10,000 in fines.[2][8] Image File history File links Download high-resolution version (487x630, 229 KB) Summary Images of the 1990 arrest warrant issued for Crazy Eddie co-founder Eddie Antar. ... Image File history File links Download high-resolution version (487x630, 229 KB) Summary Images of the 1990 arrest warrant issued for Crazy Eddie co-founder Eddie Antar. ... For Microsoft Corporation’s “universal login” service, formerly known as Microsoft Passport Network, see Windows Live ID. For other types of travel document, see Travel document. ... A pseudonym (Greek: , pseudo + -onym: false name) is an artificial, fictitious name, also known as an alias, used by an individual as an alternative to a persons legal name. ... Yavne (Hebrew יבנה, Arabic يبنة Yibnah) is a city in the Center District of Israel in Israel. ... Immunity, also known as transactional immunity, confers a status on a person or body that places them beyond the law and makes that person or body free from otherwise legal obligations such as, for example, liability for torts or damages or prosecution under criminal law for criminal acts. ... In justice and law, house arrest is the situation where a person is confined (by the authorities) to his or her residence. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ...


Antar was arrested near Tel Aviv in June 1992. While being held in Israel, Antar was charged with Federal racketeering conspiracy. He was extradited to the United States in January 1993, and pled not guilty to the charges brought against him. Antar's fraud trial began in June, and was prosecuted jointly by U.S. Attorneys Paul Weissman and Michael Chertoff. On July 20, 1993, Eddie Antar was found guilty on 17 counts of fraud. His brother, Mitchell, was found guilty on three counts, and acquitted on two.[2] Tel-Aviv was founded on empty dunes north of the existing city of Jaffa. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... United States Attorneys (also known as federal prosecutors) represent the U.S. federal government in United States district court and United States court of appeals. ... [[Category:Articles needing additional references from August 2007]] Michael Chertoff (born November 28, 1953) is the current United States Secretary of Homeland Security. ... is the 201st day of the year (202nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1993 (MCMXCIII) was a common year starting on Friday (link will display full 1993 Gregorian calendar). ...


In April 1994, Eddie Antar was sentenced to 12½ years in prison for racketeering and stock fraud. Antar's lawyers immediately filed an appeal, citing what they believed was bias on the part of the presiding judge. In April 1995, the verdicts against Eddie and Mitchell were overturned by a Federal appeals panel. Chertoff, calling Eddie "the Darth Vader of capitalism," vowed to begin a new trial.[2] Darth Vader is a fictional character in the Star Wars universe. ... For other uses, see Capitalism (disambiguation). ...


Antar eventually pled guilty to Federal fraud charges in May 1996. In February 1997, he was sentenced to eight years in prison. He was ordered to pay more than $150 million in fines, in addition to the more than $1 billion in judgments against him, stemming from various civil suits. Efforts to recover additional money from the Antar family on behalf of defrauded stockholders continue to this day.[2]


Revival attempt

In 1998, the grandchildren of Eddie, Allen, and Mitchell Antar revived the Crazy Eddie electronics chain with a store in Wayne, New Jersey, and as an online Internet venue.[9] However, in 2004 Crazy Eddie went out of business again. The Crazy Eddie trademark and associated intellectual property were then acquired by Texas-based firm Trident Growth Fund.[3] In July 2006, Trident attempted to auction off the brand and the domain name crazyeddie.com on eBay, to limited success.[3] The auction ended without the reserve price being met, the highest bid being $30,100 (US). Wayne is a township in Passaic County, New Jersey, United States, located less than 20 miles from midtown Manhattan. ... “(TM)” redirects here. ... For the 2006 film, see Intellectual Property (film). ... Official language(s) No official language See languages of Texas Capital Austin Largest city Houston Largest metro area Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington Area  Ranked 2nd  - Total 261,797 sq mi (678,051 km²)  - Width 773 miles (1,244 km)  - Length 790 miles (1,270 km)  - % water 2. ... eBay headquarters in San Jose eBay North First Street satellite office campus (home to PayPal) eBay Inc. ... “USD” redirects here. ...


Pop culture references

A well known brand, the Crazy Eddie trademark has been referred to in various forms of media. Image File history File links Broom_icon. ...

  • A duck-themed parody of the Crazy Eddie commercials can be glimpsed on a television set near the beginning of the 1986 box office bomb Howard the Duck.
  • In the TV show Entourage, the character Ari Gold, played by Jeremy Piven, is on his cell phone, saying that Vince must slash his prices like Crazy Eddie.
  • In a sketch on Saturday Night Live, Jim Belushi portrays a character named "Crazy Weinstein" who claims to have nothing to sell, but is simply crazy anyway.
  • In the film UHF, "Weird Al" Yankovic watches a television commercial for a used car salesman named "Crazy Ernie", the entire commercial being a spoof of the stereotypical Crazy Eddie ad.
  • In the animated television series Futurama, the character Malfunctioning Eddie (an over-excited robot who sells cars and explodes if he gets even slightly over-excited) is a parody of Eddie Antar and the Crazy Eddie Empire.[3]
  • In April 2006, X-Play began featuring a weekly segment entitled Crazy Adam's Import Game of the Week. The segment involves host Adam Sessler as "Crazy Adam," a parody of Crazy Eddie. Adam occasionally will be "still crazy!", and his "assistant" will sing a jingle after the game preview.
  • In an episode of the Nickelodeon TV series Kenan & Kel, Kenan must buy his parents another TV set before they realize that it is missing by visiting an electronics retailer named "Crazy Betty."
  • In the animated film The Brave Little Toaster, a television set tries to urge a couple to visit a junkyard by airing commercials for a fictional store at its address, in the style of Crazy Eddie's ads.
  • In the song "No Jumper Cables" by Aesop Rock, Aesop Rock recites "Cause Cips with a Z bargain Like Crazy Eddie commercials".
  • In the song "Shazam!" by The Beastie Boys, they rap "I splash on beats like sauce on spaghetti, Putting MC's out of business like they're Crazy Eddie".
  • In the movie Easy Money, Rodney Dangerfield catches the tail end of a Crazy Eddie commercial while flipping through TV channels late at night.

For other people named Ron Howard, see Ronald Howard. ... Splash is a 1984 fantasy film and romantic comedy film directed by Ron Howard and written by Lowell Ganz and Babaloo Mandel. ... A mermaid (from the Middle English mere in the obsolete sense sea (as in maritime, the Latin mare, sea) + maid(en)) is a legendary aquatic creature with the head and torso of human female and the tail of a fish. ... Howard the Duck is a 1986 live-action film produced by Lucasfilm and Universal Pictures, directed by Willard Huyck from a script by Huyck and his wife Gloria Katz. ... Entourage is an Emmy Award-winning HBO original series created by Doug Ellin that chronicles the rise of Vincent Chase — a young A-list movie star — and his childhood friends from Queens, New York City as they navigate the unfamiliar terrain of Hollywood, California. ... Jeremy Samuel Piven (born July 26, 1965)[1] is a two-time Emmy Award-winning and Golden Globe-nominated American actor. ... This article is about the American television series. ... James Belushi (also known as Jim Belushi) (born June 15, 1954) is an American film and television actor. ... UHF (also known as The Vidiot from UHF in Australia and parts of Europe, and Los Telelocos in Mexico) is a comedy film made in 1989. ... This article is about the musician himself. ... Amish Paradise is Weird Al Yankovics parody of the hip hop song Gangstas Paradise by Coolio. ... Gangstas Paradise is a rap song by Coolio from the new Paramount Pictures movie Hey Arnold!: The Movie (2002) (starring Arnold Doug Funnie). ... This article is about Old Order Amish, but also refers to other Amish sects. ... This article is about the television series. ... X-Play logo X-Play (previously Gamespot TV and Extended Play) is a video game review television show hosted by Adam Sessler and Morgan Webb. ... X-Play logo X-Play (previously Gamespot TV and Extended Play) is a video game review television show hosted by Adam Sessler and Morgan Webb. ... A jingle is a memorable slogan, set to an engaging melody, mainly broadcast on radio and sometimes on television commercials. ... Fosters Home for Imaginary Friends (sometimes called Fosters for short, and abbreviated as FHIF/FHFIF) is an Emmy-Winning American animated television series created and produced at Cartoon Network Studios by animator Craig McCracken, who also created The Powerpuff Girls. ... Information Nickname(s) Ed Species Imaginary Friend Gender Male Family Nina Valerosa (creator) Ninas little brother Portrayed by Tom Kenny Created by Nina Valerosa Eduardo is a fictional character in Fosters Home for Imaginary Friends, voiced by Tom Kenny. ... This article is about the TV channel. ... Kenan & Kel is an American sitcom that aired on Nickelodeon from August 17, 1996 to April 1, 2000, totalling 62 episodes. ... The Original Cover of Thomas M. Dischs The Brave Little Toaster The Brave Little Toaster is a novel by Thomas M. Disch intended for children or as put by Disch, A Bedtime Story for Small Appliances. ... The Beastie Boys as depicted on the cover of their 1992 album Check Your Head. ... Easy Money is a 1983 comedy film starring Rodney Dangerfield, Joe Pesci, Geraldine Fitzgerald and Jennifer Jason Leigh. ...

References

  1. ^ a b c "Only in New York (Part 2)". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t Wells, Joseph T. Frankensteins of Fraud: The 20th Century's Top Ten White-Collar Criminals. Obsidian Pub. Co. , 2000. ISBN 1-889277-25-8
  3. ^ a b c d e Crazy Eddie press release. Retrieved on July 3, 2006.
  4. ^ a b "Crazy Eddie Fraud Summary". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.
  5. ^ a b "The Story Behind the Story of Crazy Eddie". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.
  6. ^ "Crazy Eddie In Chapter 11". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.
  7. ^ "S.E.C. Files Fraud Case On Retailer". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.
  8. ^ "Criminal and Civil Cases". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.
  9. ^ "Crazy Eddie's Returning, Minus 2 Jailed Founders". Retrieved on September 7, 2006.

External links


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