The Glendale strip club submitted an income statement for last year in connection with its recent Chapter 11 bankruptcy filing.
In order to find the right suppliers for their West Highland shop, owners Anna Bernhardt and Nathan Samsel “had to be willing to be scammed,” they said.
The city began regulating short-term rentals in 2017, requiring hosts to obtain a short-term rental license.
No party involved is particularly happy, but the law firm said settling would be cheaper than legal fees.
Two complaints have been filed under the city’s ordinance, both for platforms listing restaurants without their consent.
Clean Energy Collective received approval in May for an $800,000 PPP loan through ANB Bank, citing a payroll of 54 employees.
“I never considered myself a rat,” the emailer wrote in 2019, “but … it is disheartening when people are rewarded so grossly for unscrupulous behavior.”
The bare facts: COVID restrictions leave Glendale club facing “imminent closure” and in debt $1 million, including $750,000 for unpaid rent.
The Lakewood eatery claims 76-year-old diver Samuel Hernandez didn’t actually apply for a job.
The company said it had $7.7 million in revenue in 2019, but claimed a loss of $760,000 off revenue of $2.7 million through October of this year.