Introducing Corp Insider:
The All-American Whistle Blower

Here's a new cartoon character I created called "Corp Insider." I created him on March 28, 2017 as part of my original content project for Illoogle. Since search engines want to find original content instead of duplicated content or fake news, I'm feeding them what they want. I get the feeling search engines love whistle blower stories because it gives them an edge over mainstream media news outlets that suppress these stories.

How Corp Insider May Alert the Real World

As you can tell, Corp Insider is just an imaginative cartoon character and not a real world being. But he represents a void in American culture that needs to be filled. You may have read or heard about whistle blowers who end up paying a heavy price for trying to do what their conscience guides them. Unfortunately, BigBiz gets away with a lot of illegal or fraudulent activities while their buds in mainstream media look the other way. Occasionally you'll read about corporations who lost heavy lawsuits due to cheating their own employees or customers, but it's pretty rare.

Corp Insider doesn't naturally hate corporations, nor does he benefit much from exposing their shenanigans. He just feels it's his duty as a citizen to inform other citizens about how BigBiz might be causing them harm. He bounces from corp to corp holding low level positions and stays long enough to find out dirt worth exposing. Last year he worked for a dozen different companies and found dirt on nine of them.

What motivates Corp Insider is that he has a good following on social media, which donates to his cause of exposing corp fraud. He's worked in a wide range of industries from fast food to car dealerships to the medical biz. One of the most common frauds he comes across is "misuse of company assets." He pays close attention to what managers do and many times they get to fill up their personal gas tanks with corporate credit cards when there is not much connection between the two.

Another common fraud he has uncovered is in marketing. You're supposed to get permission from recipients before sending them regular marketing materials, according to the Federal Trade Commission. But many companies don't bother getting permission, as they buy lists from other marketers. Even though the fine for violating this anti-spam law is about $40,000, a lot of managers don't worry about it, assuming they will never be caught. Little do they know, Corp Insider keeps tabs on all his bosses.
Created by Alex Cosper