Yale School Of Medicine Admin, Petrone-Codrington, stole $40M in computers and electronics to be a sugar mama to her husband, Jamyes KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt

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Saturday, April 2, 2022

Yale School Of Medicine Admin, Petrone-Codrington, stole $40M in computers and electronics to be a sugar mama to her husband, Jamyes

Living a lavish lifestyle isn’t a crime once it’s been funded with your own hard-earned money made from legal businesses owned but it becomes a crime punishable by the law once it’s funded with illegalities. (Read More Here).
 

The Daily Mail reports that a former Yale School of Medicine Administrator named Jamie Petrone-Codrington has admitted to stealing $40 million in computers and electronics from the school to fund her lavish lifestyle that included supercars, multiple properties, and European vacations.

Jamie Petrone-Codrington, 42, from Lithia Springs, Georgia, on Monday pleaded guilty to federal wire fraud and tax charges related to her years-long scheme. She could face up to 23 years in prison when she is sentenced for her crimes on June 29, the US Attorney’s Office for the District of Connecticut said in a statement.

According to court documents and statements, beginning in 2008, Petrone-Codrington worked at the Yale University School of Medicine’s Department of Emergency Medicine. She most recently served as the director of finance and administration.

As part of her job, Petrone-Codrington was authorized to make purchases for her department below $10,000. Beginning in 2013, Petrone-Codrington ordered, or had her staffers order, millions of dollars in of electronics, including Microsoft Surface Pro tablets and iPads, from Yale vendors using the school’s funds and arranged to ship the goods to an out-of-state business in exchange for money, which she then pocketed, according to documents.

As part of the scheme, Petrone-Codrington falsely represented on Yale internal forms and in emails that the equipment was for Yale Med needs, such as medical studies. To cover up her crimes, Petrone-Codrington broke up the fraudulent purchases into orders below the $10,000 threshold that would require additional approval.




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