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**********ALERT: KEYO (DE Corp) shell 80% OWNED BY BILLIONAIRE DR. PATRICK SOON-SHIONG....DISSOLVED 5/22/14 AND IS NOW A CLEAN SHELL******

http://investorshub.advfn.com/uimage/uploads/2014/7/6/nufezKEYO_DE-status.JPG

http://www.nantworks.com

KeyOn Announces Additional Investment from Largest Shareholder Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong


http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20110628005708/en/KeyOn-Announces-Additional-Investment-Largest-Shareholder-Dr.#.

In 2011 Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong invested in KEYO to build out his national healthcare dream.  The company was poorly run and Shiong took control, leaving it as a shell for his use.  At the same time, he managed a Leveraged BuyOut of the National Lambda Rail.  They needed cash, and the $100M he gave made him the control.  Its the NLR that supports most of the Nantworks family of companies today.

http://www.flinn.org/news/1015


National_lamdarail_map



"KeyOn Communications’ largest and controlling shareholder is California Equity LLC, an entity controlled by Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong. Dr. Soon-Shiong, having built and sold two multi-billion dollar pharmaceutical companies in the past few years including Abraxis BioScience to Celgene Corporation (NASDAQ: CELG), is a physician, scientist and philanthropist who has made clear his intention to develop a comprehensive “health information highway system” throughout the United States. "


 

Can Patrick Soon-Shiong, The World's Richest Doctor, Fix Health Care?

This story appears in the September 29, 2014 issue of Forbes. COVER STORY
On a typically perfect summer day in Los Angeles,Patrick Soon-Shiong, the richest doctor in the history of the world, is bunkered inside his clandestine headquarters (nestled behind a security gate so unobtrusive that Uber cars consistently miss it), ready to show around a kindred spirit. T. Denny Sanford, who made a $2.8 billion fortune selling high-interest-rate MasterCards to people with bad credit scores, is now in philanthropy mode, giving away most of his fortune to children’s charities and hospitals. And he’s come to see what’s been touted as the future of medicine.

Soon-Shiong, 62, has a lot to show. First, he walks him through a mock-up of a futuristic hospital room: There’s a patch that measures a patient’s heart rate, temperature and blood pressure, and a 3-inch white cube, called an HBox, connecting every device to a computer network. He shows off a darkened room covered in computer screens: a control center from which a handful of doctors can monitor hundreds of patients, even when those patients are at home. And finally he calls up several computer programs that make sure doctors know, up to the latest scientific-journal article, the best treatment available. It’s a sweeping assemblage of data-driven toys–fueled by $1.3 billion worth of furtive acquisitions, almost entirely using Soon-Shiong’s own money.

This dizzying demonstration wows Sanford, who seems extra-rumpled next to Soon-Shiong, in his crisp tailored blue shirt and suit pants, which he fills sleekly (he owns part of the Lakers and plays hoops regularly on an indoor court at his house). “I think it’s exactly what we need in this world,” Sanford says. “I also have a hospital group. I think we’re at 40 hospitals and 150 clinics, but costs are just going crazy, and the lack of communication between these organizations is just paramount to correct.” Soon-Shiong jumps in for the close: “The hospitals aren’t organized, funded or even have the skill sets to create this kind of communications infrastructure. Frankly, the government should have done it.”

As evidenced by the incompetent ObamaCare rollout, perhaps it’s better that Soon-Shiong did, and Sanford is taking whatever this doctor prescribes. They shake hands eagerly on a deal to deploy the technology at a children’s hospital in Phoenix, Ariz.

 

Even after the demonstration, though, exactly what Sanford is buying remains unclear. As seen over Soon-Shiong’s shoulder, the demos look fantastic. But no outsider I spoke to had actually laid hands on all the pieces of the technology. There is no real business plan. No pricing model. All they have is Soon-Shiong’s word, which is a tricky thing. While he’s undeniably brilliant, Soon-Shiong is equally undeniably a blowhard, a view shared widely across the medical spectrum (his Twitter TWTR +4.17% handle:
@solvehealthcare). “The marketing is three years ahead of the engineering,” says John Halamka, one of the first people to ever have his genome sequenced and the chief information officer of Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston. “What works on paper, what works in the lab and what works in a complex academic medical center are very different things.” He later adds: “Patrick is a showman of sorts, and for him to claim,  ’I have solved the problems that everyone else over the last 20 years hasn’t been able to solve…’ ”

It bothers me, too. Soon-Shiong’s sparkling headquarters, a futuristic amalgamation of metal and glass where some of his 800 employees scurry about, sits in L.A.’s Culver City neighborhood, which has birthed dozens of Hollywood fantasies, including The Wizard of Oz. Accordingly, I’ve spent the past ten months trying to pull back the curtain. Soon-Shiong has allowed me an exclusive, detailed look inside his efforts–the Manhattan Project of medicine–just as he was closing the deal that will see them put into action for the first time at Providence Health & Services, a 34-hospital, not-for-profit Catholic health ministry in Oregon, California, Alaska, Washington State and Montana. And I talked to dozens of outsiders.

What was universal: the scope of Soon-Shiong’s undertaking. “When we went to see him and got a look at what they’re planning to implement, we were dazzled,” says Gillies McKenna, head of the department of oncology at Oxford University. “If you can make this work, and I agree it will be very difficult, he’s looking at an exponential increase in the amount of data we can base decisions on.” Soon-Shiong explains it this way: “We will have more information at our fingertips than we ever had in the history of mankind–every day. Not once a month, a week. Every day.” Such omniscience has the potential to reverse the perverse incentives–which emphasize treatments rather than results–driving America’s annual health costs past $3 trillion. It could also cure most of what ails us, even cancer.

 

forbes-cover 092914

Soon-Shiong is accustomed to doubters, as the son of Chinese immigrants in apartheid-era South Africa. He graduated high school at 16 and medical school at 22. His first patient, an Afrikaner, refused to be touched by him, but after Soon-Shiong drained his infected sinus, he told everyone, “That Chinaman. Make sure you get him to examine you.”

Soon-Shiong left South Africa in the late 1970s and arrived at UCLA in 1980. Stephen Nimer, a hematologist who would later serve on the board of directors for one of Soon-Shiong’s companies, remembers him as an “unbelievable surgeon” who was always willing to take on the most difficult cases. “It’s in his blood to help people,” Nimer says.

So is a deep streak of P.T. Barnum showmanship–and a talent for pissing off investors and colleagues alike. As a surgeon at UCLA he grabbed headlines transplanting insulin cells into a diabetic. The president of the American Diabetes Association called it “inappropriate hype,” saying it was “far too early to view this as a cure or even a therapy.”

 

In 1990 he started a company to commercialize his diabetes work and got a deal with Mylan to explore transplanting pig organs into people but backed out because he decided it might be unsafe. He ended up in a legal feud that included, among others, his own brother.

Then, in 1991 he invented the drug that made his fortune: Abraxane, which packages the top-selling cancer drug, Taxol, inside the protein albumin. The idea was that tumors would eat the albumin and get the poison.

Top oncologists called it “old wine in a new bottle.” But Soon-Shiong was convinced he was on to something big. He decided on a novel–and personally risky–approach to fund Abraxane’s development. Rather than sell stakes to venture capitalists, the traditional route to bankrolling biotech research, he instead took out loans to buy a small, publicly traded generic drug business, which he renamed American Pharmaceutical Partners, folding his Abraxane initiative inside it. A physician buying group, which purchased drugs from APP, invested in it. Some said this was a conflict of interest; Soon-Shiong says the group contributed to help prevent drug shortages and sold its shares as soon as APP went public. But his reputation had been dinged again.

In 2005 he won a huge victory: The FDA approved Abraxane, defying short-seller interest, which ran as high as 100%. Shares jumped 47%. But once again Soon-Shiong became the center of controversy when, a few months later, he merged APP with a private vehicle he owned. Brian Laegeler, an analyst at Morningstar, called it a “raw deal for minority shareholders as it serves only to line the pockets of Patrick Soon-Shiong.” The stock dropped 18% the day the deal was announced. Soon-Shiong says the long-term rise of the shares vindicated the move.

Then in 2007 the stock soared again. The firm was the only maker of the blood-thinner heparin whose product did not have to be recalled because of contamination that killed 81 people. Soon-Shiong split and sold the company, saying it was “two unique businesses.” The generics business, including heparin, went to Fresenius in 2008 for $4.6 billion. In 2010 the drug business, Abraxis, was bought by biotech giant Celgene for $4.5 billion. Soon-Shiong owned some 80% of each.

Another multibillion-dollar windfall soon followed. Despite Soon-Shiong’s insistence that Abraxane was “a breakthrough,” by 2011 sales were just $386 million–a middling success in the booming biotech sector. Then last year a study showed the drug extended the lives of pancreatic cancer patients by 1.8 months. Sales jumped 90% and are projected to hit $2 billion by 2017. Celgene’s stock–Soon-Shiong remains the largest individual shareholder–surged in lockstep.

 

Cleverness, determination and luck had left Soon-Shiong with enormous wealth–we put his current net worth at $12 billion. But it also left him with a reputation as more of a wheeler-dealer than a scientist, which pains him, say confidants. “He has recognition in the business community,” says Michael Crow, the president of Arizona State University, another institution Soon-Shiong is talking about working with. “But that’s very different from the recognition that this was the man who built the intellectual fabric that allowed cancer survival rates to be increased 80%.”

The HBox can connect every device in a hospital room to the cloud.

The HBox can connect every device in a hospital room to the cloud.

Soon-Shiong’s grand new project promises the closest thing that Earth has ever had to Star Trek’s fabled tricorder. In theory it will work like this: A cancer patient will arrive at the hospital for diagnosis. Everything from her DNA to the proteins in her blood will get instantly analyzed via a proprietary and superfast network, with the data collected automatically in real time–no pens, paper or clipboards. Within minutes computers will recommend which drugs to try. Once the patient is sent home, the same technology will travel with her, allowing doctors to continue to monitor her in real time, as hospital administrators evaluate the efficacy and costs of various procedures and medicines and compare notes with hospitals across the country.

This vision came during the approval process for Abraxane in 2005. Doctors were making bad decisions. One study found that two-thirds of pancreatic cancer patients received the wrong treatment. Computer brainpower wasn’t enough to fix this, Soon-Shiong realized, if it wasn’t paired with a high-tech nervous system. “How could we ever hope to win the war against cancer using our newly gained molecular insights against a disease that has the capacity to constantly change and mutate?” he says.

Like a mechanic rummaging for parts, he started buying companies to build his new machine. He grabbed Eviti, based in Philadelphia, which sold its services to insurers as a way to ensure that cancer doctors weren’t prescribing medicines improperly (and billing for their errors). Thirty oncologists and nurses pore over the latest medical journals to make sure the information is up to date.

 

Another purchase: iSirona, a firm in Panama City, Fla. that’s attempting to connect hospital machines with electronic health record systems. Soon-Shiong now claims that it can integrate 6,000 different medical devices, including pulse oximeters, blood pressure monitoring devices and bathroom scales, as well as hundreds of different types of clinical and financial software from every major medical vendor.

There were other technologies, too: Qi Imaging, a tool that allows CAT scans and MRIs to be viewed on mobile devices; GlowCap, an $80 pill bottle that lights up when patients at home need to take their medicine and lets doctors know they are opening the cap. He purchased and refurbished the National Lambda Rail, a high-speed government computer network, at a cost of $100 million, so all this data could move quickly from place to place. “In order to have value-based care you need to monitor outcomes in real time,” says Soon-Shiong. “And you need to monitor cost in real time. You’re going to have patient-centered highest-quality care at the lowest cost.”

All of these pieces–and dozens more that he’s bought or built–combine into a corporate structure as byzantine as his overarching product. His 800 employees are splintered across offices in 14 cities, and NantWorks, the parent holding company, houses nine separate units, all with different investor groups and each apparently designed to trade independently as a tracking stock. The first IPO, as early as next year, will likely be NantHealth, his health care information technology play, poised to profit from new payment schemes created by ObamaCare. Investors include Verizon, Celgene, BlackBerry and the Kuwait Investment Authority. FORBES values NantHealth alone at $1.6 billion. All told, FORBES values the entirety of Soon-Shiong’s Nant-related holdings at $7.7 billion.

 
 

The potential and pitfalls of Patrick Soon-Shiong’s medical Manhattan Project boil down to one statistic: 47 seconds. That’s the amount of time, the doctor/entrepreneur promises, it now takes for his amalgamated “supercomputer” to complete genomics analysis, all the way to identifying the individual protein in someone’s body that’s amenable to drug treatment. “It normally takes 11 weeks,” Soon-Shiong smiles.

Like so much he says, it’s a stunning statement with infinite promise. And an unverified one of the kind that makes Soon-Shiong polarizing.

When Soon-Shiong dramatically and fantastically described his platform in public for the first time, at the Forbes Healthcare Summit in New York last October, the preeminent doctors, scientists and health care executives in attendance ranked him the top speaker of the event (95% of attendees surveyed rated it good or excellent). Yet many of them were confused (#stilldontgetit, tweeted Halle Tecco of Rock Health, who runs an incubator for health IT companies) or skeptical (“It’s an avant-garde idea–and one that will be delivered in pieces,” said N. Anthony Coles, the former chief executive of Onyx Pharmaceuticals). Johns Hopkins professor (and Forbes.com contributor) Steven Salzberg, pondering the 47-second statement, posited: “What does that even mean?”

For the sake of clarity and credibility, I spent a disproportionate amount of my time over the past year focusing on his oft-repeated 47-second pledge. It turns out to be profoundly misleading because it is an average time, not the time for an individual. It’s like saying McDonald’s can hand you 800 Happy Meals the instant you pull up at a drive-thru window because the company serves 800 meals a second worldwide. The real question is: How fast can an individual patient’s genome be analyzed? Pushed, Soon-Shiong says he is aiming for 24 hours for each patient.

That’s still astoundingly fast. David Feinberg, the president of UCLA Health System, confirms that he got data back on cancer patients within a couple of days. Randy Axelrod, an executive vice president at Providence, where the Nant system will soon roll out, says he sent in DNA sequences from several patients and had them back within hours.

 

A bake-off by Genomics England, a government project that hopes to sequence 100,000 Britons, found that Nant was one of the few platforms that could consistently sequence cancer genomes quickly.

Even more impressive, Soon-Shiong says–and a number of experts believe–that he can already analyze 500 genomes a day, on par with the world’s most advanced DNA research centers, and will be able to do 4,000 a day by the end of next year. And Nant can move these huge sets of data to any hospital on his network almost instantaneously.

Which raises the question: Why the unnecessary, counterproductive hyperbole? How easy it could have been to instead take a bow for the hardware and the high-speed data connections he has built.

And why compare your time against another (11 weeks) that no longer seems to exist? “Our best shot with software that’s proprietary is 15 minutes, and then there’s still plenty of work to be done,” says Eric Topol, the chief academic officer at Scripps Health. Ultimately, whether you can do it in 47 seconds or an hour or five isn’t really what’s important. Accuracy and cost are.

Soon-Shiong angrily shrugs off the criticisms. “Unfortunately, when you go outside the accepted conventional bounds, some people feel threatened and strike out,” he says. “When you run a public company, short-sellers seize on it and give it even more legs. Fortunately, the strong persevere–and not just me–and we have a better world for it. If they didn’t, a lot of advances in health care, science and technology would never be achieved.”

 
 

Soon-Shiong’s chance to silence the doubters will soon begin. “You’ve got these fantastic ideas; you’ve got these fantastic people,” says Jim Davies, the chief technology officer of Genomics England. “Now is the bit where they roll it out.”

At St. John’s, an L.A. hospital to which Soon-Shiong has given $85 million, a prototype of a system is tracking patients’ treatments and what they cost in real time. And a full-scale deployment of Nant’s systems will roll out imminently at Providence Health & Services, which acquired St. John’s. Soon-Shiong met the system’s CEO, Rod Hochman, during the deal. They hatched the idea for using Providence not only as a testing ground for NantHealth’s software but also for its genetic tests, as it aims to offer them to every one of their 25,000 cancer patients each year.

Cancer is a disease of genetics. It happens when a genetic defect or, more likely, a collection of defects causes cells to go haywire and grow out of control. By identifying which genetic defects are present, and picking drugs to target them, doctors may be able to treat otherwise untreatable cancers.

Soon-Shiong has an example, identified using Nant technology. A woman was suffering from cervical cancer and had had her genome sequenced. When it was fed into Nant’s computers, they found that the human papilloma virus, which causes the cancer, had inserted itself into a gene called Her2. This is the target of the breast cancer drug Herceptin; when the woman was given Herceptin, a drug that would normally not be used for treating cervical cancer, her tumors shrank.

It’s a great story. But again, hype blurs the brilliance. Nant’s analysis had a wonderful result for the patient, but it’s hardly a medical breakthrough or even unique: Foundation Medicine, a cancer-genetics startup backed by Bill Gates and Google Ventures, has touted a case where cancer in a woman’s colon shrank because of a lung cancer drug.

 

As with everything in Big Data, what Nant brings is scale. Where Foundation Medicine tests patients’ tumors for mutations in 343 genes, Soon-Shiong plans to do 260 times more: sequencing the whole genome of the patient, the whole genome of the cancer (which is genetically distinct) and the chemical messages, known as RNA, generated by the cancer genome. Even with the use of DNA sequencers, this will cost $3,000 per patient just for sequencing, and it will take three days, plus another day for analysis. Providence expects to pay for this in part by getting insurers to pay for it.

In the end the most telling statement may have come at the Healthcare Summit from Susan Desmond-Hellmann, who watched Soon-Shiong’s rise when she ran clinical development at Genentech before becoming chancellor at the University of California, San Francisco and then CEO of the Gates Foundation: “Don’t underestimate him.”

“Deep down,” says ASU president Crow, “he knows that being the world’s richest doctor is not the check that he wants by his name. It’s insufficient.” “My quest was and is to improve the quality of life through science,” adds Soon-Shiong. “That is what drove me then, and that is what is driving me now.” The bad blood will mean nothing if he’s successful–and it seems very likely, based on a review of his claims, plans and investments, that he will succeed at something. Even a fraction of his grand vision will mean good news for millions of American patients.

0909_soon-shiong-diagram_800

 
 


http://www.forbes.com/sites/matthewherper/2014/09/10/medicines-manhattan-project-can-the-worlds-richest-doctor-fix-health-care/
http://www.forbes.com/profile/patrick-soon-shiong/ 


ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS BELOW
More New Information from September 2014
http://www.healthinnovationcouncil.org/wp-content/uploads/2014/09/BPC_Health-Innovation-Initiative_Building-Better-Health-A-Report-from-the-CEO-Council-Sept-2014.pdf

Building Better Health: Innovative Strategies from America’s Business Leaders:  the Bipartisan Policy Center was founded in 2007 by former Senate Majority Leaders Howard Baker, Tom Daschle, Bob Dole, and George Mitchell, the Bipartisan Policy Center (BPC) is a nonprofit organization that drives principled solutions through rigorous analysis, reasoned negotiation, and respectful dialogue. With projects in multiple issue areas, BPC combines politically balanced policymaking with strong, proactive advocacy and outreach.

This report outlines the many ways in which our companies are working to improve health and well-being as well as the quality, cost, and patient experience of care. 

From page #103 - The Overview and Appendix A and Summary supplies answers to questions of how Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong will change the face of Healthcare Worldwide.  
(following content edited due to space limitations - all can be found under headings in full report at link above)

Overview

With the poorest outcomes and highest cost compared with the industrialized world, the health care system in the United States is failing. According to a 2014 independent Commonwealth Fund report, the United States ranks last among 11 industrialized countries on health care quality and access, despite having the costliest care. The report ranked the United Kingdom first overall, even though its per- capita health spending is less than half that of the United States.   The information highway portion is tied in with Keyon Communications Holdings, Inc. thusly:

Grid-computing is a technology model designed to promote the coordinated sharing of resources in dynamic, multi- institutional virtual organizations. Grid-computing focuses on the loose coupling of data and services. This approach allows different institutions to come together to achieve

a particular goal while still maintaining local autonomy in issues ranging from information system architecture to institutional policy to patient privacy. This flexibility and focus on controlled sharing makes grid-computing particularly well suited to address the complexity of the fragmented health care system.

This infrastructure allows for the interoperable, secure sharing of health care data between institutions that likely have different information systems and policies. The IAH infrastructure is open to third-party end-user applications, including NantHealth applications, which will form a seamless ecosystem of functionalities that together create a distributed “virtual” longitudinal health record platform. Rather than trying to consolidate health data into physical databases, this “virtual” electronic health record will allow data to be stored locally and to be assembled and accessible in a dynamic fashion.

Paving a Medical Information Superhighway

IAH was established in 2011 with core funding from Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong and his wife Michele B. Chan, who have pledged through their family foundation more than $1 billion for health care and health information projects. The Institute currently operates in both California and Arizona and is exploring relationships with other states. In March 2011 it announced the funding of data centers in Phoenix and Scottsdale dedicated to health information storage, and also the funding of a dedicated supercomputer for genomic science in Phoenix.

IAH is working with the National Coalition for Health Integration (NCHI) to design and develop this innovative, groundbreaking infrastructure.

NCHI was formed to build a public private coalition of health care partners and academia dedicated to transforming health care by enhancing the availability and integration of health information across the country. In 2011, NCHI provided funding to maintain the viability of the National LambdaRail (NLR), a fiber infrastructure for numerous large research projects including users such as NASA, the National Science Foundation and US institutions connecting with the Large Hadron Collider in Switzerland. The NLR fiber infrastructure was designed for basic science and the physics scientific community. There is now an urgent national need to replace this aged infrastructure of the NLR with a modern fiber network integrated into clinical practices and hospital facilities across the nation and connected to the NCHI supercomputer in Arizona.

Providence Health, NantHealth and the Chan Soon- Shiong Institute of Molecular Medicine partnered in August 2014 to create the country’s first health network for clinical whole genomic sequencing. This health network spans 5 western states and serves 22,000 new cancer patients and 100,000 cancer cases per year. The partnership is installing an Illumina HiSeq X Ten sequencing system to enable the nation’s first clinical whole genome sequencing paired with RNA--\ sequencing and proteomics.

Increasing Access to Care

Leveraging technologies such as low-cost telehealth will increase access to underserved urban and rural areas, in addition to primary care specialties such as pediatrics, where access to neonatologists and pediatricians is deficient. Technology can reduce disparities in health care for everyone.

Establishing a Next Generation National Secure Infrastructure for Big Data Transport

In March 2011 IAH announced the funding of data centers in Phoenix and Scottsdale dedicated to health information storage, and also the funding of a dedicated supercomputer in Phoenix.

A modernized network under construction, combined with existing data centers and supercomputer connections, will enable massive amounts of genomic and proteomic data to be transmitted, analyzed and used to support clinical decisions, thereby improving health outcomes. This infrastructure will help realize the dream of effective, efficient, and truly “personalized” medicine in America.

In Summary

The discovery of “the God particle” (in the Large Hadron collider project) involved the collaboration of hundreds of physicists across the globe, collaborating in real-time by analyzing millions of bits of data. This achievement occurred through the creation of virtual organizations committed to a common cause, utilizing grid-computing and an information highway (the National LambdaRail) for large science projects. This was the motivation and inspiration for the medical information highway.


*** Take the Patents of Tom Wittenschleager, now at NantTronics, and the Rural Broadband developed by Keyon Communications Holdings and overlay with the NLR that Dr. Soon - Shiong owns. The connections appear to point to the KEYO Shell owned by Dr. Soon - Shiong is of value to him******

 

 

BILLIONAIRE DR. PATRICK-SOON-SHIONG

1.
NAMES OF REPORTING PERSONS.


Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong
AGGREGATE AMOUNT BENEFICIALLY OWNED BY EACH REPORTING PERSON


30,081,734 (See Item 5)
12.
CHECK IF THE AGGREGATE AMOUNT IN ROW (11) EXCLUDES CERTAIN SHARES (See Instructions)


Not Applicable
13.
PERCENT OF CLASS REPRESENTED BY AMOUNT IN ROW 11


79.2% of the outstanding voting power of the Company (See Item 5)


55.9% of the economic interest of the Company (See Item 5)
http://www.otcmarkets.com/edgar/GetFilingHtml?FilingID=8004537

Nantronics, essentially is the National Lambda Rail


*********President at NantTronics, Inc.********** 









KeyOn Communications Holdings Inc. (KEYO.OB)      

KeyOn Communications Holdings Inc.

11742 Stonegate Circle
Omaha, NE 68164
United States 
Phone: 402-998-4000
Website: http://www.keyon.com


 
Business Summary  



Founded in 2002, KeyOn Communications Holdings, Inc. is one of the largest rural wireless broadband providers in the United States.  The company currently operates networks covering over 62,000 square miles in 11 states across the Midwest and Western United States and has grown through the consolidation of similar companies as well as organically. KeyOn primarily focuses on providing fixed wireless broadband to rural and other areas of the country that are currently underserved by traditional phone and cable companies.  The Company's current network footprint covers an addressable market of approximately 2.7 million people, as well as small to mid-sized businesses.




********ABOUT NANTRONICS: OWNED BY BILLIONAIRE ************* 
"Principal executive officer of NantTronics, Inc., a company in the Nantworks family of businesses. Products and services include a nationwide fiber network, data centers, cloud computing and storage infrastructure, and wireless broadband technologies. The core mission of the parent organization, NantWorks, LLC, is convergence: to develop and deliver a diverse range of technologies that accelerates innovation, broaden the scope of scientific discovery, enhance groundbreaking research, and improve healthcare treatment for those in need. Founded and led by Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong, NantWorks is building an integrated fact-based, genomically-informed, personalized approach to the delivery of care and the development of next generation diagnostics and therapeutics. 


 
Quote:

********ALL OF THE CEO'S PATENTS********* 

Patents by Inventor Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
Patents by Inventor Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
Vector-based anomaly detection 
Patent number: 8683591 
Abstract: Methods of detecting anomalous behaviors associated with a fabric are presented. A network fabric can comprise many fungible networking nodes, preferably hybrid-fabric apparatus capable of routing general purpose packet data and executing distributed applications. A nominal behavior can be established for the fabric and represented by a baseline vector of behavior metrics. Anomaly detection criteria can be derived as a function of a variation from the baseline vector based on measured vectors of behavior metrics. Nodes in the fabric can provide a status for one or more anomaly criterion, which can be aggregated to determine if an anomalous behavior has occurred, is occurring, or is about to occur. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: February 9, 2011 
Issued: March 25, 2014 
Assignee: Nant Holdings IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
Backhaul Fabric For Wireless Network 
Application number: 20130308602 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Application 
Filed: July 23, 2013 
Issued: November 21, 2013 
Assignee: Nant Holdings IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Backhaul fabric for wireless network 
Patent number: 8493889 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: April 23, 2012 
Issued: July 23, 2013 
Assignee: Nant Holdings IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
NON-OVERLAPPING SECURED TOPOLOGIES IN A DISTRIBUTED NETWORK FABRIC 
Application number: 20130101291 
Abstract: Networks comprising multiple non-overlapping communication topologies are presented. The networks can include a fabric of interconnected network nodes capable of providing multiple communication paths among edge devices. A topology manager constructs communication topologies according to restriction criteria based on required security levels (e.g., top secret, secret, unclassified, etc.). Established topologies do not have overlapping networking infrastructure to within the bounds of the restriction criteria as allowed by the security levels. 
Type: Application 
Filed: October 16, 2012 
Issued: April 25, 2013 
Assignee: NANT HOLDINGS IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger DYNAMIC PACKET ROUTING 
Application number: 20130094498 
Abstract: Dynamic packet routing based on fabric awareness information is presented. Networking nodes in a networking fabric observe environmental properties across the fabric. When differences in environment properties between portions of the fabric are detected, differences in power consumption costs for example, the fabric generates corresponding routing tables. The networking nodes can then route traffic in a manner that is sensitive to the environment properties, power consumption or the cost of power for example. 
Type: Application 
Filed: September 25, 2012 
Issued: April 18, 2013 
Assignee: NANT HOLDINGS IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
Software application striping 
Patent number: 8364744 
Abstract: A distributed computing system comprising networking infrastructure and methods of executing an application on the distributed computing system is presented. Interconnected networking nodes offering available computing resources form a network fabric. The computing resources can be allocated from the networking nodes, including available processing cores or memory elements located on the networking nodes. A software application can be stored in a system memory comprising memory elements allocated from the nodes. The software application can be disaggregated into a plurality of executable portions that are striped across the allocated processing cores by assigning each core a portion to execute. When the cores are authenticated with respect to their portions, the cores are allowed to execute the portions by accessing the system memory over the fabric. While executing the software application, the networking nodes having the allocated cores concurrently forward packets through the fabric. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: September 9, 2009 
Issued: January 29, 2013 
Assignee: Nant Holdings IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
Distributed computing bus 
Patent number: 8296465 
Abstract: A distributed computing bus that provides both data transport and ambient computing power is provided. Contemplated buses comprise a network fabric of interconnected networking infrastructure nodes capable of being programmed before or after installation in the field. A fabric manager organizes the fabric into a bus topology communicatively coupling computing elements that exchange payload data using a bus protocol. Nodes within the bus topology operate on the payload data as the data passes through the node on route to its destination. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: March 7, 2011 
Issued: October 23, 2012 
Assignee: Nant Holdings, IP, LLC Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger BACKHAUL FABRIC FOR WIRELESS NETWORK 
Application number: 20120207016 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Application 
Filed: April 23, 2012 
Issued: August 16, 2012 
Assignee: RAPTOR ACQUISITION, LLC 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Distributed Network Interfaces for Application Cloaking and Spoofing 
Application number: 20120166601 
Abstract: Systems and methods associated with distributing an application's network interface over nodes of a networking fabric are presented. Nodes of the fabric can operate as interface modules, each taking on a role or responsibility for a portion of the application's network address including IP address, port assignments, or other portions of the network address. Interface modules of the networking nodes can then spoof or cloak the application to provide security against internal or external threats. 
Type: Application 
Filed: February 9, 2011 
Issued: June 28, 2012 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Surface-space managed network fabric 
Patent number: 8189496 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: September 1, 2009 
Issued: May 29, 2012 
Assignee: Raptor Acquisition, LLC 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Vector-Based Anomaly Detection 
Application number: 20120131674 
Abstract: Methods of detecting anomalous behaviors associated with a fabric are presented. A network fabric can comprise many fungible networking nodes, preferably hybrid-fabric apparatus capable of routing general purpose packet data and executing distributed applications. A nominal behavior can be established for the fabric and represented by a baseline vector of behavior metrics. Anomaly detection criteria can be derived as a function of a variation from the baseline vector based on measured vectors of behavior metrics. Nodes in the fabric can provide a status for one or more anomaly criterion, which can be aggregated to determine if an anomalous behavior has occurred, is occurring, or is about to occur. 
Type: Application 
Filed: February 9, 2011 
Issued: May 24, 2012 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Distributed Computing Bus 
Application number: 20110161527 
Abstract: A distributed computing bus that provides both data transport and ambient computing power is provided. Contemplated buses comprise a network fabric of interconnected networking infrastructure nodes capable of being programmed before or after installation in the field. A fabric manager organizes the fabric into a bus topology communicatively coupling computing elements that exchange payload data using a bus protocol. Nodes within the bus topology operate on the payload data as the data passes through the node on route to its destination. 
Type: Application 
Filed: March 7, 2011 
Issued: June 30, 2011 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Distributed computing bus 
Patent number: 7904602 
Abstract: A distributed computing bus that provides both data transport and ambient computing power is provided. Contemplated buses comprise a network fabric of interconnected networking infrastructure nodes capable of being programmed before or after installation in the field. A fabric manager organizes the fabric into a bus topology communicatively coupling computing elements that exchange payload data using a bus protocol. Nodes within the bus topology operate on the payload data as the data passes through the node on route to its destination. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: May 16, 2008 
Issued: March 8, 2011 
Assignee: Raptor Networks Technology, Inc. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Hybrid Transport - Application Network Fabric Apparatus 
Application number: 20100312913 
Abstract: A hybrid routing-application network fabric apparatus is presented where a fabric apparatus has multiple apparatus components or resources that can be dedicated to one or more application topologies. The apparatus can receive a topology image definition file describing an application topology and the apparatus can dedicate its local components for use with the application topology. The apparatus can dedicate general purpose processing cores, dedicated routing cores, data channels, networking ports, memory or other local resources to the application topology. Contemplated application topologies include routing topologies, computation topologies, database topologies, storage topologies, or other types of application topologies. Furthermore, application topologies can be optimized by modeling or simulating the topologies on a network fabric. 
Type: Application 
Filed: August 3, 2010 
Issued: December 9, 2010 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Software Application Striping 
Application number: 20090327446 
Abstract: A distributed computing system comprising networking infrastructure and methods of executing an application on the distributed computing system is presented. Interconnected networking nodes offering available computing resources form a network fabric. The computing resources can be allocated from the networking nodes, including available processing cores or memory elements located on the networking nodes. A software application can be stored in a system memory comprising memory elements allocated from the nodes. The software application can be disaggregated into a plurality of executable portions that are striped across the allocated processing cores by assigning each core a portion to execute. When the cores are authenticated with respect to their portions, the cores are allowed to execute the portions by accessing the system memory over the fabric. While executing the software application, the networking nodes having the allocated cores concurrently forward packets through the fabric. 
Type: Application 
Filed: September 9, 2009 
Issued: December 31, 2009 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Surface-Space Managed Network Fabric 
Application number: 20090316619 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Application 
Filed: September 1, 2009 
Issued: December 24, 2009 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Software application striping 
Patent number: 7603428 
Abstract: A distributed computing system comprising networking infrastructure and methods of executing an application on the distributed computing system is presented. Interconnected networking nodes offering available computing resources form a network fabric. The computing resources can be allocated from the networking nodes, including available processing cores or memory elements located on the networking nodes. A software application can be stored in a system memory comprising memory elements allocated from the nodes. The software application can be disaggregated into a plurality of executable portions that are striped across the allocated processing cores by assigning each core a portion to execute. When the cores are authenticated with respect to their portions, the cores are allowed to execute the portions by accessing the system memory over the fabric. While executing the software application, the networking nodes having the allocated cores concurrently forward packets through the fabric. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: December 18, 2008 
Issued: October 13, 2009 
Assignee: Raptor Networks Technology, Inc. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Surface-space managed network fabric 
Patent number: 7599314 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: October 13, 2008 
Issued: October 6, 2009 
Assignee: Raptor Networks Technology, Inc. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
Software Application Striping 
Application number: 20090198792 
Abstract: A distributed computing system comprising networking infrastructure and methods of executing an application on the distributed computing system is presented. Interconnected networking nodes offering available computing resources form a network fabric. The computing resources can be allocated from the networking nodes, including available processing cores or memory elements located on the networking nodes. A software application can be stored in a system memory comprising memory elements allocated from the nodes. The software application can be disaggregated into a plurality of executable portions that are striped across the allocated processing cores by assigning each core a portion to execute. When the cores are authenticated with respect to their portions, the cores are allowed to execute the portions by accessing the system memory over the fabric. While executing the software application, the networking nodes having the allocated cores concurrently forward packets through the fabric. 
Type: Application 
Filed: December 18, 2008 
Issued: August 6, 2009 
Assignee: Raptor Networks Technology, Inc. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Distributed Computing Bus 
Application number: 20090198836 
Abstract: A distributed computing bus that provides both data transport and ambient computing power is provided. Contemplated buses comprise a network fabric of interconnected networking infrastructure nodes capable of being programmed before or after installation in the field. A fabric manager organizes the fabric into a bus topology communicatively coupling computing elements that exchange payload data using a bus protocol. Nodes within the bus topology operate on the payload data as the data passes through the node on route to its destination. 
Type: Application 
Filed: May 16, 2008 
Issued: August 6, 2009 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger « prev 1 2 

Surface-Space Managed Network Fabric 
Application number: 20090154391 
Abstract: A managed surface-space network fabric is presented. The surface-space network fabric can include a spaced-based network fabric and a surface-based network fabric integrated together to form a single fabric managed by a global fabric manager. The global fabric manager cooperates with other fabric managers local to each fabric to establish a communication topology among all the nodes of the fabric. Preferred topologies include paths from any port on a node to any other port on another node in the fabric. The surface-space fabric, and each individual fabric, can function as a distributed core fabric operating as a single, coherent device. 
Type: Application 
Filed: October 13, 2008 
Issued: June 18, 2009 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger 
DISAGGREGATED NETWORK MANAGEMENT 
Application number: 20090157860 
Abstract: Systems and methods for disaggregated management of a network fabric are presented. Network elements composing the network fabric can operate as a fabric manager with respect to one or more management functions while also continuing to operate as a communication conduit among hosts using the fabric. The roles or responsibilities of a fabric manager can migrate from one network element to another to preserve management coherency as well as to secure management of the network. Additionally, fabric managers communicate with the network fabric through one or more management channels. 
Type: Application 
Filed: May 13, 2008 
Issued: June 18, 2009 
Assignee: RAPTOR NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY, INC. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger Disaggregated network management 
Patent number: 7548545 
Abstract: Systems and methods for disaggregated management of a network fabric are presented. Network elements composing the network fabric can operate as a fabric manager with respect to one or more management functions while also continuing to operate as a communication conduit among hosts using the fabric. The roles or responsibilities of a fabric manager can migrate from one network element to another to preserve management coherency as well as to secure management of the network. Additionally, fabric managers communicate with the network fabric through one or more management channels. 
Type: Grant 
Filed: May 13, 2008 
Issued: June 16, 2009 
Assignee: Raptor Networks Technology, Inc. 
Inventor: Thomas Wittenschlaeger



A theory on PSS and Thomas Wittenschlaeger

Thomas Wittenschlaeger (TW) was Chairman and CEO of Raptor Networks Technology, Inc.:
March 2004 – December 2011 (7 years 10 months)Santa Ana, CA
Late stage startup CEO; raised $50+M in commercial funding and $4M in Congressional funding. Completed four generations of network fabric switches, sold and supported more than $2.5M in product, filed and was granted numerous core patents in converged network infrastructure and ultimately invented "hybrid fabric" network technologies. Seven year history of public filings with the SEC without incident. Company divested to investment group focused on transformational healthcare. Public shell sold in December 2011.

In 2011 PSS met TW when PSS's Cal Cap Equity purchased Raptor Networks for it's advanced high-speed switching technologies. At the time PSS was investing in KeyOn for it's expanding wireless broadband capabilities. Keyon was pursuing its Rural UniFi acquisition initiative.
http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20090909005745/en/KeyOn-Launches-Aggressive-Acquisition-Initiative-Wireless-Broadband#.VFRSA0DN7vY

Headed up by Johnathan Snyder, KeyOn was activley seeking Government Grant monies as a way to finance this activity. However, they failed to prove certain claimed "under-served" regions were as such, and were not awarded the grants they had counted on.
http://www.ntia.doc.gov/legacy/broadbandgrants/applications/responses/1579PNR.pdf

TW, having developed high-speed satellite fabric networking technologies, was keenly attune to what PSS's vision would require. He advised PSS that his vision could not exist on the legacy wireless systems being acquired by KeyOn, and that the best approach would be to scrap KeyOn's business and pursue a larger, more robust network. This led to the ultimate purchase by PSS of the National Lambda Rail.
http://www.flinn.org/news/1015

TW was offered a prominent role in PSS's vision. The decision was made to divest of Raptor Networks and KeyOn Communications, Inc. Raptor Acquisition, LLC was formed and TW's Intellectual Property was acquired:
http://www.sec.gov/Archives/edgar/data/1163300/000101968711002224/raptor_8k-070511.htm
Raptor was left as a shell and sold to Lantis Laser on 12/16/11:
http://globenewswire.com/news-release/2011/12/21/464131/241229/en/Lantis-Laser-Acquires-an-80-Controlling-Equity-Stake-in-a-Publicly-Traded-OTCQB-Company.html

KeyOn's assets were sold to JAB/AMP/SkyBeam and KeyOn Communications Holdings, Inc. (KEYO) was left as a shell.
However, the decision had been made to keep a public shell company to be used in an eventual Reverse-Merger with PSS's privatley-held NantWorks, LLC. KEYO was the clean, well-suited share structure choice for this future endeavor. The last things to do were to appoint PSS's Corporate Attorneys Charles Kim and Christian Zapf as Board Members and Beneficial Stock Holders so they could handle the common stock during the Reverse-merger, and file a Form 15-12G De-registration of Securities so it could all be done without public disclosure.
TW then went on to head-up NantTronics, LLC which oversees the NLR and will develop TW's Hybrid Fabric Network for PSS's new fixed earth station (satellite), E5184.
On 05/14/12 TW left Lantronix:
IRVINE, CA, May 14, 2012 (MARKETWIRE via COMTEX) --Lantronix, Inc. (the "company") (NASDAQ: LTRX), a leading global provider of smart M2M connectivity solutions, today announced that Chairman Thomas M. Wittenschlaeger has resigned in order to focus on his additional responsibilities as Chief Executive Officer and Principal Financial Officer of Keyon Communications Holdings, Inc. and as the Chief Technologist of NantCloud.
http://ir.lantronix.com/phoenix.zhtml?c=122202&p=irol-newsArticle&ID=1695708&highlight=

 

KEYO TIMELINE

02/14/11 Jerome Snyder leaves KeyOn with 2,096,365 shares of common stock.
03/17/10 California Capital Limited Partnership, an joint investment venture between PSS and Steven H. Hassan / Themba, LLC, purchases a 20M share stake in KEYO
04/08/11 California Capital Limited Partnership is dissolved and PSS forms California Capital Equity, LLC (CCE), acquiring 26,615,068 shares as sole owner.
06/xx/11 PSS buys the national Lambda Rail: http://www.flinn.org/news/1015
06/22/11 CCE / PSS acquires the full 30,081,734 shares of KEYO becoming 79.1% beneficial owner of the company.
07/05/11 CCE purchases Raptor Networks. PSS meets TW?
08/17/11 PSS appoints Charles Kim and Christian Zapf, his Investment Attorneys, to the KEYO BOD.
12/05/11 PSS and TW secure the IP from Raptor Networks and sell the shell to Lantis Laser.
12/16/11 TW takes over KEYO and closes the company, leaving the KEYO shell as it is today.
03/03/14 KEYO trades 10,222,719 shares. The reason for this volume is unknown.
03/27/14 Keyon Communications, Inc. is reinstated with the Nevada SOS:
https://nvsos.gov/sosentitysearch/corpActions.aspx?lx8nvq=z3AcJdFE8L9UKmaKreVn1A%253d%253d&CorpName=KEYON+COMMUNICATIONS%2c+INC.
05/21/14 Keyon Communications, Inc. is dissolved with the Nevada SOS:
https://nvsos.gov/sosentitysearch/corpActions.aspx?lx8nvq=z3AcJdFE8L9UKmaKreVn1A%253d%253d&CorpName=KEYON+COMMUNICATIONS%2c+INC.
   
   

Background on Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong, M.D., MSc, FRCS(C), FACS.

BIOGRAPHY:
Wikipedia
Curriculum Vitae
Chinese American Heroes

HIS VISION:

05/xx/98 Can Dr. Soon-Shiong Perform Miracles? - A New Trial for 24 Islet Cell Transplant Recipients
10/06/03 Vindication - VivoRX to APP [Forbes]
xx/xx/05 American Pharmaceutical Partners, Inc. History
10/29/09 Billionaire offers $100-million guaranty to reopen King hospital
11/10/11 Billionaire Patrick Soon-Shiong Wants To Remake The U.S. Health Care System
10/03/12 "This is something the federal government should have done, but we waited and waited for them," Soon-Shiong told Reuters in an interview.
01/14/14 #knowyourself- A collection of news and information in science, technology, and health. - Spotlight: Patrick Soon-Shiong
09/xx/14 Bipartisan Policy Center - Innovative Strategies from America's Business Leaders - A report from the CEO Council on Health and Innovation
(A large .pdf file. Well worth the read, particularly ppgs 89 - 95 and pg 103: Overview and Appendix A)
   
   

NOTABLE NEWS:

10/27/11 PSS tries to save the CCMS. A good look into what he faces with governmental beauracracy. Part 1 : Part 2 : Part 3 : Part 4
   
CORPORATE LINKS: OTHER LINKS:
NantWorks Nant Holdings IP, LLC - Intellectual Property held by NantWorks - Patents and Trademarks
NantStudio PSS's IP - Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong's Patent Portfolio
NantCloud - Teaser! California Capital Equity, LLC - IP - SEC Docs - PSS's controling interest in KeyOn Communications Holdings, Inc, - OTCPK: KEYO
NantMobile Nant Capital, LLC - IP
NantHealth Expression Pathology Inc - IP
NantPharma California Capital Z, LLC - PSS's investment in Jakks Pacific - NASDAQ: JAKK
NantCell - No URL Nant Capital, LLC
NantBioscience - No URL Nant Media
NantTronics - No URL Nant TV
NantOmics - No URL Nant Vision
NantShield - No URL Tom Wittenschlaeger's IP
NantSound  
   
   

 

SKULL AND CROSSBONES FOR KEYO. 

http://www.otcmarkets.com/stock/KEYO/quote

PostSubject
#10040   WHOA :-O !!!!!!!! heidibrown 08/02/16 03:43:57 PM
#10039   :) Bigfootbud 08/02/16 01:17:34 PM
#10038   :) HMB2010 07/30/16 09:22:40 AM
#10037   :) https://www.facebook.com/bud.kaye/videos/10206232313837772/?l=4876406171289374384 Bigfootbud 07/29/16 02:51:56 PM
#10036   Finally. janice shell 05/25/16 12:21:15 AM
#10035   That is a description of a reverse triangular janice shell 05/25/16 12:08:03 AM
#10034   Was CCRA (Capital Resource Alliance, Inc.) registered w/ janice shell 05/24/16 11:58:01 PM
#10033   To each his own HMB2010 05/10/16 05:56:24 AM
#10032   HMB: When the CEO says he pursuing Poptech 05/09/16 06:18:45 PM
#10031   All good lesnshawn. I appreciate the DD you HMB2010 05/09/16 02:56:17 PM
#10030   Not to say it couldn't have been, as lesnshawn 05/09/16 10:51:20 AM
#10029   At the lake with §§§§§§ and friends! heidibrown 05/07/16 09:33:05 PM
#10028   Roger same Ip man! HMB2010 05/07/16 08:43:54 PM
#10027   Three cheers for Team KEYO!!! It was a ipulator_man 05/07/16 05:26:37 PM
#10026   Rock On LNS! And yes Brother, God Bless RDY2ROCK 04/10/16 05:14:32 PM
#10025   Amen, Brother RDY. lns_eom lesnshawn 04/10/16 11:25:35 AM
#10024   RDY: I do not understand why that Poptech 04/10/16 08:32:16 AM
#10023   ROTFLMAO!! I don't purposely ignore FACTS - so YES, RDY2ROCK 04/09/16 11:35:25 PM
#10021   Most of us GET IT LNS! ;-) RDY2ROCK 04/09/16 08:39:20 PM
#10020   RDY: Nobody has said a non-trading company Poptech 04/08/16 08:33:50 PM
#10019   Oh Joy - It's Friday Wrap Up! LOL! RDY2ROCK 04/08/16 06:13:58 PM
#10017   Friday Wrapup! Poptech 04/08/16 12:33:25 PM
#10016   lesn: It probably got lost in the Poptech 04/08/16 12:02:15 PM
#10015   Popt: Already did. Forgot? lns_eom lesnshawn 04/08/16 11:05:41 AM
#10014   lesn: CCRA did NOT already own Nate's as a subsidiary. Poptech 04/08/16 10:56:45 AM
#10013   Just answer the questions, Popt. lns_eom lesnshawn 04/08/16 10:38:24 AM
#10012   Popt: No, CCRA did NOT already own Nate's lesnshawn 04/08/16 10:36:01 AM
#10011   lesn: CCRA owned Nates as a subsidiary. Poptech 04/08/16 10:20:09 AM
#10010   Popt: Tell us something we don't know already. lesnshawn 04/08/16 09:55:31 AM
#10009   lesn: CCRA did not register a reverse Poptech 04/08/16 09:49:56 AM
#10008   Popt: Everything. Was CCRA (Capital Resource Alliance, lesnshawn 04/08/16 09:36:46 AM
#10007   OUTSTANDING POST! ;-) RDY2ROCK 04/08/16 06:05:02 AM
#10006   lesn: What does this pancake scam have to do Poptech 04/08/16 01:55:56 AM
#10004   Popt: Yep. It happened. The onus is lesnshawn 04/07/16 09:03:47 PM
#10003   A shell is “a registrant…” Poptech 04/07/16 06:58:48 PM
#10002   AWESOME! ;-) RDY2ROCK 04/07/16 06:23:18 PM
#10000   HMB: It would be even better "DD" Poptech 04/07/16 12:32:57 PM
#9999   Wow, great DD ! HMB2010 04/07/16 12:26:39 PM
#9998   Popt: Another correction for the record... lesnshawn 04/06/16 01:35:11 PM
#9997   Popt: You can suggest your right but here's lesnshawn 04/06/16 01:31:26 PM
#9996   Popt: Nate's did not have a reverse merger. lesnshawn 04/06/16 01:28:31 PM
#9993   lesn: I am 'suggesting' both your references Poptech 04/06/16 06:46:34 AM
#9991   Popt: You are suggesting both surkast and investor229 lesnshawn 04/06/16 12:37:34 AM
#9990   Popt: You are suggesting symbols were sold since lesnshawn 04/06/16 12:32:29 AM
#9989   lesn: I was not suggesting anyone sold Poptech 04/05/16 08:25:23 PM
#9988   Popt: You're suggesting he sold symbols. Nobody lesnshawn 04/05/16 07:53:08 PM
#9987   lesn: When a symbol is changed, Poptech 04/05/16 07:33:31 PM
#9986   Popt: This is just stupid now. haha. lesnshawn 04/05/16 07:24:19 PM
#9985   lesn: That post had nothing to do Poptech 04/05/16 06:28:23 PM
#9984   Popt: What's not to get? You just agreed lesnshawn 04/05/16 06:09:25 PM
PostSubject