Who was the FBI agent who took down Jordan Belfort?

Who was the FBI agent who took down Jordan Belfort?

Gregory Coleman
Gregory Coleman is the FBI Special Agent responsible for the criminal investigation of Jordan Belfort, the Wolf of Wall Street. Belfort’s rise to power and subsequent arrest and conviction are chronicled in the movie, “The Wolf of Wall Street.” The movie was directed by Martin Scorsese and starred Leonardo DiCaprio.

Why did the FBI investigate Stratton Oakmont?

Belfort soon became aware that not only was the SEC investigating him, but the FBI was also investigating him under suspicion of money laundering. Belfort then realized that many people from his inner circle were working against him and giving information to the FBI. This chain of events further increased his drug use.

What was the FBI agent thinking at the end of Wolf of Wall Street?

The agent is thinking about the eventual outcome of busting “the wolf” and realized that Jordan will still be better off than him in the long run, by a long shot. He’s still stuck riding the bus like a schmuck.

Who was the real Jordan Belfort in Wolf of Wall Street?

PhotoLeonardo DiCaprio portrayed Jordan Belfort in Martin Scorsese’s “The Wolf of Wall Street.”. Joel M. Cohen, a former federal prosecutor, is a partner in the New York office of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher.

Who was the US attorney who prosecuted Jordan Belfort?

This is because I prosecuted Jordan Belfort when I was an assistant United States attorney in Brooklyn.

Are there any real victims of the Belfort story?

The real Belfort story still includes thousands of victims who lost hundreds of millions of dollars that they never will be repaid. This began with bogus scripts that Mr. Belfort personally wrote for his legion of brokers to use against them.

What was the real name of Mr Belfort’s company?

In the film, behind Mr. Belfort and Mr. DiCaprio is a large sign advertising the name of Mr. Belfort’s real motivational speaking company. I suppose the filmmakers’ point is that there perpetually remain audiences for fraudulent scams. But there are consequences for blurring the lines too much.