Frank Oliver

Frank Oliver, an active attacker of Scientology, has a history of unlawful activities and unethical conduct in business. Oliver was a member of the Church briefly in the early 1990s, or at least pretended to be.

While a member of the Church of Scientology, Oliver was bound by its code of ethics to follow the laws of the land. Upon leaving, he returned to his prior unethical conduct as is reflected in his business dealings below.

Oliver’s Business

Oliver has owned and operated a number of graphics arts companies over the years which have started up and folded. He incorporated Exhibition A Litigation Graphics in 1993. Frank Oliver was the President.

  • Litigation Graphics was forced into an assignment of creditors, a simple version of bankruptcy whereby all assets are liquidated and go to the creditors and an attorney is assigned to the creditors.
  • On March 17, 1998, Oliver incorporated Logo Digital Graphics International. This company has been inactive since September 24, 1999.
  • On May 6, 1999, Oliver incorporated Digital Logo Graphics Inc. The company is recorded as an active corporation but it was found that there is no active company.
  • In 1999, an individual took over Digital Logo Graphics, bought the client list, renamed it, and apparently started to bail Oliver out of his financial problems. However, that company is no longer active in Florida.
  • The Oliver Publishing Group, Inc., located in Miami, opened on April 7, 1995 and is listed as an active corporation.

Oliver’s new business has the sign Ground Zero Designoutside, but there are no corporate filings found on this company under his name. However there is still a business listing for Oliver for his old failed company, which gives a phone number.

Judgments

Numerous companies have had to bring lawsuits against Frank Oliver’s businesses to collect what is owed to them. Between 1997 and 1999, the suits brought against Oliver total more than $305,000.00. In several cases he did not appear in front of his creditors in court and defaulted judgment.