Thursday 28 August 2014

Roselyn Singh caught passing off . . again!!

Roselyn Singh owner of Miss Earth Australia has been caught passing off on two of the Macquarie Networks brands 2GB and 2CH.

The Miss Earth home page carousel featured an image showing the logos for 2GB and 2CH and the words "Profiled, Business of the Month August 14". This image appeared when users first arrived at the website for "Miss Earth Australia".

A spokesman for the Macquarie Network said "we do run a business of the month award but this business is not part of it".

In the past week Roselyn Singh has been caught passing off on the National Breast Cancer Foundation, the Macquarie Network and acting as a lawyer named “Sam” to intimidate a creditor and slander a victim of one of Sydney’s largest data and IP thefts perpetrated by Singh and her associates in 2012 and again in 2013.

Redacted image showing some of over 15 intimidating texts sent by Singh using the alias "Sam". Names of victims removed to protect their privacy

Roselyn Singh is a prolific untouchable fraudster who has had numerous complaints against her and her businesses for various fraudulent activities including refusing to pay employees, passing off as a not-for-profit, illegal phoenix, false accusations against competitors causing investigations of innocent persons, data and identity theft.

Roselyn Singh

Unfortunately none of the regulatory authorities, including ASIC, Fair Trading, HCCC, APHRA, ACNC, Fair Work and Fraud Police have considered her misdeeds worthwhile investigating or have the legislative powers to prosecute her despite the weight of numerous complaints, accumulating evidence and victims.

If you know more or are a victim of Roselyn Singh contact us.

Miss Earth Australia passing off on National Breast Cancer Foundation - Read more

Tuesday 26 August 2014

Miss Earth Australia passing off on National Breast Cancer Foundation

Following a passing off complaint, the organisers for Miss Earth Australia have been told to immediately remove all references to National Breast Cancer Foundation (NBCF), including the NBCF logo, from websites and Facebook and any other communications associated with Miss Earth Australia, V Health Plus - Sydney City Medical Centre (located at 40 Park Street Sydney) and V Plus Foundation.

The organisers claim the Miss Earth Australia Organisation is a "designated not-for-profit entity" however there is no listing with the Australian Charities and Not-for-profits Commission (ACNC).

President of Miss Earth Australia, Roselyn Singh PhD, also claims V Plus Foundation and VHealth Plus are not-for-profit organisations. None of these organisations are registered with ACNC.

Singh is no stranger to the frauds of passing off. Singh has claimed to be a doctor holding a PhD, MBA, BComs (hons), MBBS Forensic Pathology and has passed herself off as owning a number of well established medical centres in Sydney's CBD. Singh holds no tertiary qualifications, never owned the centres she claimed to own and has been reported to ASIC and Fair Trading for passing off, misleading and deceptive conduct and Police for identity theft and false accusations causing an investigation.

A company owned by Singh, UTSG Consortium Pty Limited trading as Sydney City Medical, was wound up by ASIC earlier this year owing millions to creditors, employees and victims of her various scams. Singh was reported by liquidators, Cor Cordis, to ASIC for committing an illegal phoenix.

Last years winner of the Miss Earth Australia Pageant 'Renera Thompson' and various suppliers are still owed thousands from the 2013 event. No one knows what happened to the funds raised by contestants and volunteers for the event.

If you know more please contact us.

Registered Not-For-Profit search.

Friday 8 August 2014

Privacy Commissioner details 'reasonable steps' for data security

By Paris Cowan -

The Office of the Australian Information Commissioner (OAIC) has finally released comprehensive guidance on the information security provisions it expects organisations to have in place to ensure they stay on the right side of the Privacy Act.

The new legislation, which applies to all entities turning over more than $3 million in a year, states that in the case of a company’s information stores being violated or destroyed, the entity will be held in breach of the Act unless it took “reasonable steps” to protect that data in the first place. Since March, the OAIC can hand out fines of up to $1.7 million.

But exactly what these “reasonable steps” involve is a question that has puzzled Australian business since the legislation was unveiled.

To address the uncertainty, the OAIC today released a comprehensive guide to avoiding the Privacy Commissioner’s condemnation.

The document is not binding, but the Office said it is the checklist it plans to use when assessing whether an entity is liable for a data breach or whether it has met its obligations under the Privacy Act.

Read more . . . .

The OAIC is inviting feedback on the guidance until Wednesday 27 August 2014.

Our Submission to OAIC.