we shall see after the FTC decides, mean while HLF sales keep falling quarter over quarter because they adjusted some of their pyramid policies, some they had to in Bostick settlement ruling
the real bottom line is sales and earnings are still falling and no growth in the world except China
miss flutie both times that HLF went down to the 20's you were pumping it in the 20's and 30's and 40's but did not post you were buying in those prices, you did post you were buying in the 50's and 60's and 70's though
by her last day coming up then that will tell the market the FTC is going to come down hard on HLF after she leaves.
hasn't spent a penny proving retail sales.
LOL, miss flutie the liar if you are the proof then HLF is in more trouble than I thought
pyramid business scheme, and making false weight loss claims, d making false medical claims, and targeting mainly Hispanics, FTC does not like any of those
In my role as the President and CEO of MANA, a national Latina membership organization that provides financial empowerment and economic literacy programs and resources to support the Hispanic community, I have an opportunity to assess the business landscape and examine firsthand what efforts, initiatives, and companies are helping to advance the efforts of Latinas. As such, I cannot stand by when a company like Herbalife has the audacity to publicly proclaim they provide opportunities for Latinas -- neglecting to mention that it is under investigation by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, the Federal Trade Commission and multiple state Attorneys General for intentionally targeting and scamming Hispanic customers. This is all before one even questions whether the company's Nutrition Clubs, presenting themselves as wellness centers, are skirting state health code regulations and violating labor laws. There are simply too many contradictions and examples of financial exploitation to ignore.
Herbalife intentionally targets and exploits low-income Hispanics with false promises of a "business opportunity" that enables them to work from home, yet the company's own data shows that 89% of those hard-working people will make nothing for their efforts. When one accounts for the fact that more than 60% of Herbalife distributors are Hispanic -- the tragic outcome is that a disproportionate number of Hispanics are being lured to invest large sums of money up front, only to make nothing in return. When questioned on these numbers, company representatives repeatedly claim that most people join Herbalife to gain access to discounted products. Is this a business opportunity or a discount club? The truth is that Herbalife is really a pyramid scheme packaged as a business opportunity.
It is deeply troubling to see that Herbalife is attempting to silence its critics, leading me to further question why the company cares more about silencing what victims are saying, than setting the record straight. I have met too many Latina entrepreneurs who share a similar story: They joined Herbalife to attain financial independence, because they believed Herbalife offered a legitimate business opportunity. All were seeking a better life for their families yet, despite valiant efforts and investments of family money that yielded no profits, all have been disillusioned by the business and have walked away not only empty-handed, but demoralized as well. We cannot continue to allow these slight-of-hand tactics, whether as a method to entrap entrepreneurs or wage a public campaign against its detractors, to take our eyes off of the victimization that is taking place.