The original agreement, defined in a binding contract signed by Gomez and Arri, who represented himself as the principal of a corporate party
The resource consists of rescuing $1 million demanded by Gomez and his associates after a transaction initiated in 2015 and which has only been partially complied with. The original agreement, defined in a binding contract signed by Gomez and Arri, who represented himself as the principal of a corporate party, involved the exchange of Venezuelan bolivars and U.S. dollars at a preferential rate. Gómez and his partners in the transaction, César Potenza, Natividad Rojas, Sofía Akly and Jerome Kislingbury, supplied the bolivars, which Arri agreed to exchange for US$1 million. The method of the agreement was sound enough. Gómez is the founder of Börser S.A., one of the most innovative financial technology companies in the world. Börser comprises three distinct companies: Mi Wall Street, which provides high-quality financial services to small investors; CrowdingFunds, a crowdfunding platform based on blockchain; and X-Change, a low-cost service that facilitates the exchange between crypto money and Börser's trust currency. The company's proven experience in complex exchange mechanisms made it a striking partner. These three companies together with Börser have been structured to work in a holistic manner that will benefit all group companies and give them a competitive advantage in their respective markets. It should be noted that thanks to the innovative financial structure, a scalable model and a global market leadership Börser makes a safe investment. On the other hand, Arri issued the first payment of $35,000 at the end of 2015. This payment was executed from bases in India and issued from a bank based in Dubai. Concerned about the unexpectedly complex nature of what should have been a simple exchange of funds, Gomez frequently contacted Arri, unsuccessfully. He would never hear from him again. The following year, 2016, Gomez was contacted by Richard Durrant, who proposed a currency exchange similar to the one Arri had not complied with. After several conversations and a personal meeting with Durrant's representative, Mr. Roworth in the border city of Cúcuta, Colombia, Gomez went ahead with the agreement, but Roworth did not continue with what had been established. Roworth presented itself in 2017 as a potential investor in Gómez's new technology company, Börser. Roworth never delivered either the funding or the staff he promised but sent a small amount of seed capital in exchange for some of Börser's tokens. However, he argued that he was owed the agreed part of the company. Later, he organized a small investment by an Australian father and son, suing again for shares in Börser because of its inconvenience. Similar exclusive and ultimately smooth deals were made for a year and a half. After promising to fulfill his responsibility for the 2015 scam committed under the guise of his company, Roworth failed. Meanwhile, with Börser S.A. becoming a successful presence in the cryptocurrency market, Roworth doubled its applications for shares in the company, claiming that it had already been offered a stake. Then Mr. Gomez responded by reminding Roworth of the contract signed before a notary, a contract that in no way admits the possibility of Roworth being granted a stake in Börser, Gomez is currently exercising a legal remedy initiated in his home country of Costa Rica, followed by an international action to safeguard his corporation and resolve this case.