It’ll be tough to top yesterday’s excitement here on Hoaxtead Research—it’s not every day that Belinda McKenzie, the Teflon Lady, is arrested; and hearing that Abe and Ella’s crowdfunding campaign had been removed was a great bonus.
As yesterday wore on, disgruntled donors to Abe and Ella’s Generosity site began complaining that they were receiving notices that their funds were being returned to them:
This person is puzzled to learn that her donation will be returned. However, on the bright side, it’s only going to take three to five business days for the money to make its way to her statement, or seven to 10 days if she used an international credit card. Really a very reasonable wait, considering how long some of Ella’s other creditors have been waiting for payment.
According to an extremely reliable source who contacted us yesterday, after Abe and Ella fled their rented home in Hampstead to evade arrest two years ago, the people hired to clean the place up in preparation for rental made a very interesting discovery. They found that Ella had left behind a large number of unpaid credit card bills, some dating back several months, totalling approximately £50,000.
That is a considerable outstanding debt, and there’s no reason to suspect that Ella has repaid it while she and Abe have been on the run from the law. After all, while she might have been receiving £1,000 per month from her ex-husband, that source of income dried up within the first year.
Given Ella’s opulent lifestyle whilst she and the children were living in Hampstead—violin lessons, Russian lessons, that infamous silver Jag in the drive—it’s hardly surprising that she ran up a bit of a debt. After all, how much could she have been making from her “face yoga” videos?
Our source stated that from the bills that were found, it looked as though Ella was engaging in a practice called “credit card kiting”, in which one takes out a credit card and uses the newly available credit to pay off the debts on old cards. However, it looks as though her lifestyle and spending habits had begun to catch up with her by the time she and Abe fled from the police.
Similarly, Abraham Christie’s financial management skills were dodgy at best. According to a former friend of Abe’s, who posted the following on the epic David Icke forum thread about the Hampstead SRA hoax, Abe bet his family home on a venture into gold trading, and lost:
So both Abe and Ella, it seems, were in less than ideal financial straits when they launched Hoaxtead. However, no matter how hard they tried to monetise the hoax, at least for the first two years, they never seemed to make any headway. It was only when they were able to hitch the Hoaxtead wagon to the Pizzagate hoax, and thus score Ella a video interview with an American troofer YouTube channel, that the money finally began to pour into their Generosity campaign.
Within 24 hours of that video’s release, the campaign had taken off, netting more than US$3,000. Abe and Ella must have thought they’d struck the mother lode!
However, readers of this site started a letter-writing campaign to Generosity, which paid off in the end: the site was removed, and the donors’ money refunded. While the donors seem angry about this right now, they really should be thanking us: while the money they were donating was ostensibly intended to help Ella launch a legal action to regain custody of her children, it’s very clear to anyone familiar with the case that such an action would stand no hope of success.
For one thing, Mrs Justice Pauffley’s 2015 judgement stated very clearly that Ella and Abe had tortured RD’s children into lying about their father, school-mates, teachers, and friends’ families. Ella’s appeal in the summer of 2015 was denied; and in the IPCC report on the police investigation, it’s stated quite clearly that both Abe and Ella are wanted in the UK on charges of child abuse.
So donors can be quite certain that any money Ella and Abe raised via crowdfunding would not be applied to “getting the children back”. Rather, it would likely go toward Ella and Abe’s preferred lifestyle—which is probably a great deal more lavish than the lives of those who were gullible and/or generous enough to donate to them. It would have been like ripping up one’s hard-earned cash and flushing it down the nearest loo.
Those who donated should be happy that the closure of Abe and Ella’s means they’ll be receiving their money back within a few days. That’s a great deal better than the deal their other creditors received.