Shortly after drafting my report about author fraud and the James Files-JFK assassination conspiracy tales of Wim Dankbaar from The Netherlands — see my James Files Fiction report – other stories on the internet about Mr. Dankbaar were brought to my attention, particularly one involving a website called CyberSoup.com. It seems Mr. Dankbaar was on a vendetta because one of the investors who had knowledge of weapons and human behavior had called the Files story a sham and James Files a liar. The two men apparently had a business relationship of sorts, but Mr. Dankbaar decided it was best to end his personal dispute by putting an end to the company behind the man.
CyberSoup had been in business on the Internet since 1996. It billed itself originally as a theme park and developed into a formidable social network offering free personal and business websites, online greeting cards, games and a variety of other attractions. During his relationship with the company owner, Mr. Dankbaar used CyberSoup’s business services to have a lengthy James Files interview tape edited and also used its advertising services for which he paid. He then took it upon himself to promote his JFK assassination books and other materials through their free websites. Mr. Dankbaar was caught spamming using CyberSoup servers causing the owner to delete his free account. So, between the investor having called James Files a fraud and Mr. Dankbaar being found out for the massive spamming attack using the company’s servers, his revenge took hold.
Wim Dankbaar (seen here, left) used his formidable clout and good luck (living out of country, money and an endless amount of free time on his hands) to deep six the company first by harassing everyone associated with Cybersoup. That included its bank, its partners, its investors, mere acquaintances, investor friends and family, plus one complete stranger, an ambassador who happened to live in the vicinity of one of the company’s business acquaintances. Mr. Dankbaar did this by sending emails, writing letters and making nonstop threatening phone calls. He then posted reprehensible and false statements on his JFK website, so that anyone doing a search on the company would be directed away from ever doing business with it or its owners/investors. Mr.Dankbaar was quite successful at it actually. He ranted endlessly to anyone who contacted him about his posting and called the company owners “crooks of the worst kind”. The company subsequently lost investors and the ability to earn from its business services. Then he sued the company and its owners, knowing full well that he had bankrupt them.
When the company tried to resurrect itself recently as a marketing firm, Mr. Dankbaar renewed his campaign, again threatening to shut it down with another lawsuit. Now as it stands, four to five years after the original problems arose, Wim Dankbaar has resorted to blackmailing Judd McIlvain, a consumer advocate who has known CyberSoup for many years. A woman named April Kelley (a Michigan woman) who was innocently directed to the company by Mr. McIlvain because she said she desperately needed work done repairing her online insurance agent website has now teamed with Mr. Dankbaar because of Dankbaar’s libelous website attacking Mr. Bartell. Her excuse for aligning herself with Mr. Dankbaar was that she now believed Cybersoup was part of the vast conspiracy of internet programmers directing bad karma at her! Huh?
It seems the company now has two dangerous lunatics after it: a rich foreigner with lots of time to wreak havoc and a karma-crazed woman who goes around the internet conning programmers into giving her free services. She’s the one who said she was going to complain to the CIA about the bad karma attacks against her.
Visit CitizensJustice.org for more info about Wim Dankbaar’s blackmail, fraud, tactics, antics and alliance with April Kelley and her online insurance website.
Also check out Dankbaar’s Author Fraud listing.
In 2007, Dankbaar was arrested and jailed for invasion of privacy, conspiracy, fraud and email theft against Dutch award-winning investigative reporter PETER R. DE VRIES.