Vega Biofuels, Inc.
Making Bio Fools out of investors since 2010
9 Reverse Splits History of VGPR BEWARE STOCK SELLING SCAM
apital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 10 split. Effective date=5-21-02
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 150 split. Effective date=12-26-06
Capital Change=shs increased by 2 for 1 split. Pay date=3-9-07
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 100 split Pay date=04/16/2008.
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 300 split Pay date=07/29/2010.
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 200 split Pay date=10/17/2011.
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 300 split Pay date=10/16/2015.
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 500 split Pay date=08/18/2016.
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 250 split Ex-date=04/20/2018.
Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 15 split. Ex-date=06/10/2019. Pay date=06/10/2019. The company issued 10M restricted common shares to Michael Molen for management services rendered to the ComPanY. The company issued 240,962,727 restricted common shares pursuant to Preferred B conversions The company issued 10M restricted common shares to Nexen Industries for production services rendered to the ComPanY. The company issued 5,ggg,gggrestricted common shares to Alliance Partners pursuant to debt conversion. The company issued 5M restricted common shares to Rosen capital pursuant to debt conversion. The company issued 2,272,728 restricted colnmon shares to Morento Invest LLP pursuant to debt conversion. The company issued 3M restricted common shares to Alex Blackwall for graphic design services rendered to the ComPanY' The company issued 96,311,295 restricted common shares to Microcap Equrty Group pursuant to debt conversion. The Company issued 5M restricted common shares to Jeff Levitan pursuant to debt conversion' The company issued 50M restricted common shares to Michael Molen for management services rendered to the ComPanY. The company issued 50M restricted common shares to Doug vence for management services rendered to the ComPanY. The Company issued 175M restricted common shares to Nexen Industries for production services rendered to the ComPanY'
The company conducted a 1 for 250 reverse split of its cofllmon shares' The Company issued 7.5M restricted cofirmon shares to Michael Molen for management services rendered to the ComPanY.
The Company issued 454,545 restricted common shares to Conduit, LLC pursuant to debt conversion.
ZenithPartners Intl, LLC The Company issued 757,575 restricted coflrmon shares to pursuant to debt conversion. FOR WHAT ????
The Company issued 900,000 restricted common shares to Matthew Nicoletti pursuant to debt conversion.(ATTORNEY)
SCAMER/SCAMER/SCAMER Meanwhile, in Atlanta, a man named Michael Molen was making news for his wild ideas about blimps. In 2002, Molen told the Toronto Star that the "stratellites" of his company, Sanswire, would be working in the stratosphere in "early 2004" at a cost of $36 million. Molen's spiel attracted small investors who wanted in on his scheme. By early 2004, Molen wasn't any closer to launching blimps, but at that point, he did hire a designer: California garage inventor Vern Koenig, who is something of an enigma. Although he says he has a college degree in naval architecture, Koenig refuses to say where he earned it. He also claims that GlobeTel's competition, Lockheed Martin, which is developing its own set of blimps for homeland security applications, is a front for the CIA. In addition, Koenig recalls that he once sold a model of the Hindenburg to the Ripley's Believe It or Not! museum in Los Angeles for $20,000. Somehow, in his busy schedule, Koenig stumbled across information about Molen and his stratellite concept on the Internet early in 2004. Koenig made a phone call, "and the next minute, I'm signing an agreement with Mike Molen," he says. "Essentially, that's how I got involved." Molen wanted progress from Koenig, fast. In August 2004, Molen had promised to fly something for a group of interested investors, including GlobeTel's then-CEO, Timothy Huff. "They wanted an airship from me to take up a 25-pound payload," Koenig says. But Molen hadn't sent him the money he needed for an August demonstration. "[Molen] calls me up one day and says 'How's the airship coming?' and I told him it's not. "Apparently, Molen borrowed $10,000 from GlobeTel to buy an ultralight airplane. I got half the airplane built, and I threw it into a rented truck and drove from Redlands, California, to Atlanta. I finished the airplane in Atlanta, and the test was near the airport." The plan for the test, since stratellites didn't exist yet, was to attach communications gear to the ultralight airplane for a short flight to demonstrate that a craft aloft in the atmosphere could beam down signals the way a satellite in space does. But there was a hitch. "I told him I can't fly an unlicensed aircraft in commercial airspace. And he said, 'If you fly up there, how much would the penalty be?'" Koenig told Molen he didn't care how much the fine was; he wasn't going to violate Federal Aviation Administration rules. So Molen wound up attaching wireless cell phone transmitters to a high-altitude helicopter he had rented. "Molen — if he wasn't selling Sanswires, he'd be selling used cars," Koenig says. Soon after the jury-rigged demonstration, Huff began negotiations to buy Molen's Sanswire. GlobeTel acquired Sanswire's assets at the end of 2004 by paying Molen 6 million shares of GlobeTel stock. At the time, Molen was in the middle of a personal bankruptcy action. He hadn't paid taxes since 1988 and had debts totaling $2.5 million. He listed a mere $6,200 in assets — including $800 in cash, $200 in clothing, and $5,000 in household goods. Molen also owed several investors personally for loans they'd made to him. Jay Pontrielli, an Atlanta lawyer who represented one of Molen's investors, says it took ten years to recoup a $30,000 loan his client made to Molen — and it was Molen's father who settled the debt. The investor, William J. Wager, died during the litigation. "We had to chase Molen down for several years and then several more years after we got a judgment," Pontrielli says. "It seemed to the people he was able to raise money from that he had a persuasive business plan for this whole stratellite thing... He's left a trail of frustrated creditors chasing after him."
But Molen counters that only a few investors have "made his life miserable." He still thinks his stratellite idea was good. "I wouldn't say that the business plan was a pipe dream," he says in a telephone interview. "In any business, you find investors who believe in ideas.