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Fraud necessarily involves the conflict between the communication of assets and the reality of those assets ‒ IE, semantics vs substance. The confusion between what a fraudster says and what actually exists cannot be cleared up without dealing with what was said and what actually exists. You can view that as "Real money at the mercy of Semantics," and as long as we are talking about the 3 billion market cap, then I appreciate your pointing out the irony. If we talk about company assets however, the words do not take away a single LCD, they take away investors illusions. The assets haven’t changed; the only change is our ability to evaluate them more accurately. Investors now see that they have less than they thought they had.http://www.scribd.com/doc/78114133/A-Critical-Failure-in-the-Focus-Media-Story-FMCNhttp://seekingalpha.com/article/343191-focus-media-s-explanation-comes-up-short-part-1-the-lcd-counthttp://seekingalpha.com/article/343211-focus-media-s-explanation-comes-up-short-part-2-the-theater-count