|List of B&P Codes allegedly violated.|
The result of either action would essentially put DeckTech out of business. Any other licenses held by Ron McKenna would also be revoked or suspended. That essentially leaves DeckTech without the ability to work. The problem for Ron McKenna, owner of DeckTech, is that he has "Private Capital Investors". Apparently these investors have little patience for people that don't pay; in one email we obtained, McKenna threatened his client with this statement- "In addition I will not be able to protect you from Private Capital Investors, and xxxxx, these individuals will take this to an arena, I can certainly guarantee you have never visited and don’t think for a minute it will be worth 9k savings you cheated them on."
So let's think about that for a minute; McKenna's investors loan him money, probably based on jobs he's signed so he can pay for his labor, rent, materials etc. Now, envision you lose your license and with it your ability to work (and pay your loans back). Just what the hell are you going to do now?
McKenna, with no ability to contract, either firesales his equipment to pay his investors, god forbid they will take him to an arena Ron has never visited and it won't be worth the savings McKenna is trying to cheat them of...or he ends up being on the short end of the stick when his investors take over the operation. It's believed that one of his suspected investors owns a waterproofing company in San Diego. DeckTech's loss of their license could trigger this theory into reality.
Hmmm, although just conjecture and theory at this point, it has some small measure of hope that McKenna sees his dream lost from his greed and decision to not follow the law on deposits and billing clients. Probably serve him right...what do you think readers? Is this theory plausible? Will it happen? Sound off in the comments...