Glynn also admitted that he contacted timeshare owners who had been victims of prior fraud schemes and in those calls he posed as an agent with Internal Revenue Recovery Associates, a fake business he claimed was affiliated with a governmental agency. Glynn represented that he was investigating timeshare fraud schemes and needed the victims to send money to assist with its recovery efforts, Goodwin said.
During his plea hearing, Glynn admitted that Mountain State Resale was not a legitimate business and had simply been created to defraud owners of timeshares. He said he'd received more than $86,000 from the scams.
As part of his plea agreement, Glynn must make full restitution to his victims. Sentencing was set for Nov. 24.
The investigation of this case was handled by West Virginia State Police, the FBI and the U.S. Postal Inspection Service, with Assistant U.S. Attorney Meredith George Thomas overseeing his prosecution.
Primary source: http://www.fbi.gov/pittsburgh/press-releases/2014/david-glynn-pleads-guilty-to-defrauding-timeshare-owners