There's a group of 3 banks that I do for the summer work. One of these banks I plow for as well. There's an owner and the owner's son, Dad is CEO, son is the president. I do chemical apps for the owner's son at his house, and I plow the owner's house. If you're around MN, you might have heard the owner and owner's son are in trouble for a botch development they were involved in. Turns out they were doing things under the table and didn't really tell the whole truth about things to other banks who were in on the developement deal to the tune of about $35 million. Now it comes out, that they are part of an investigation of a landscaper that was doing work on the side (people's houses) and charging it to other jobs. There were execs for a large construction company here that have resigned over the whole ordeal. Turns out that the landscaper was doing work at their house and then charging a different jobsite. Somehow, he was dodging taxes as well, which I can't figure out, because the large corporations would have had to pay him with a check. There would be a record of transaction. Anyways, would you walk away from this mess, before you get caught up in the investigations, or would you just keep going, knowing that everything that you've done is legit?? For those that want to read the stories... here's a link or two.... http://www.twincities.com//ci_8657483?IADID=Search-www.twincities.com-www.twincities.com This second one is quite long.... http://www.twincities.com//ci_7783823?IADID=Search-www.twincities.com-www.twincities.com Here's a clip from the second article, where services that I performed are listed.... "BILKING THE BANK? In an examination of Community National's operation in February, the U.S. Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, which regulates banks, uncovered a number of "questionable" expenses. Among them: a $6,600 golf cart bought in Bonita Springs, Fla., where William and Connie Sandison own a $1.3 million condo; a $62,000 Mercedes GL450; and $1,500 worth of landscaping on Ross Sandison's home. According to investigators, the purchases were personal expenses incurred by the Sandisons that were classified as business expenses and paid for by the bank. In a letter sent to the bank's board of directors May 2, the federal regulators cited evidence that William and Ross Sandison "have not always acted in the best interest of the bank."