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Fraud Alerts and Information

New Alert: Oxebridge Quality Resources, Chris Paris

G-PMC Registrars, LLC is a trusted name around the world in the quality arena. With that comes the need to often monitor and investigate when con artists try to use that trust in attempt to gain business from our customers. Below are fraudulent activities known to be practiced by devious competitors and scam artists attempting to hoodwink businesses by spreading false information about our brand and accreditation. We encourage you to take a few minutes to review the following fraud alerts or scams.

Oxebridge Quality Resources

Oxebridge Quality Resources is an offshore bogus entity engaging in telemarketing fraud, copyright violations, smear campaigns and bogus accreditation schemes. Oxebridge is owned by Christopher Paris, a known con artist who uses a number of aliases such as Jorge A. David, Chris Harris, Elizabeth Karris, Chrissy Pariss, Mark Spittle and Chris Anderson. Chris Paris hides offshore in Peru away from U.S. authorities where he solicits unsuspecting businesses using Skype to hide his true location and identity. Please ignore all solicitations from Mr. Paris and his bogus organization Oxebridge Quality Resources. For more information on telemarketing fraud please see the FBI website about Common Fraud Schemes.

ANSI-ASQ National Accreditation Board

ANSI-ASQ National Accreditation Board (ANAB) has been reported to the American Board of Accredited Certificates (ABAC™) for making misleading claims of being the only accreditation body which is simply not true. Such claims is nothing more but an attempt to discredit companies accredited by other organizations. If your certificate was issued by a registrar (CB) accredited by ANAB, please report the registrar to the American Board of Accredited Certifications.

International Accreditation Forum (IAF)

The International Accreditation Forum (IAF) claims its primary function is to “develop a single worldwide program” of conformity assessment which reduces risk for business and its customers by assuring them that accredited certificates may be relied upon. This is against the antitrust rules of the American Board of Accredited Certifications (ABAC) which see’s forcing a “single worldwide program” is an attempt to monopolize the marketplace by discrediting competitive accreditation bodies. In short, a “single worldwide program” of accreditation that is supposedly overseen by a sole organization (IAF) and/or its subsidiaries is not only mathematically impossible to implement, but counterproductive. Competition is essential in accreditation to constantly improve the process, maintain integrity, and encourage affordable pricing. Please don’t fall for the IAF scam.