Notorious Founder of the Billionaire Boys Club Wants Parole. It's just his latest con, prosecutors say

Notorious founder of the Billionaire Boys Club wants parole. It's just his latest con, prosecutors say
Joe Hunt in March 1988 enters a Redwood City, Calif., courtroom for arraignment in the murder of Hedayat Eslaminia. The charges were dropped after the jury deadlocked. (Associated Press)

Before O.J. Simpson, before Erik and Lyle Menendez, there was Joe Hunt.

Handsome and charismatic with a boyish charm, Hunt led the Billionaire Boys Club, a social and investment fraternity. Club members, clad in Armani suits and driving high-end BMWs, dined at Spago and partied with supermodels. The exclusive club, however, was a giant, high-stakes investment scam.
The young Joe Hunt once used his intelligence, a high-energy salesman’s patter and powers of persuasion to get wealthy friends to invest in his Billionaire Boys Club to fuel an opulent lifestyle that abruptly ended with a first-degree murder conviction and a prison sentence of life without the possibility of parole.
Now he’s using those same skills in to try to close the biggest deal of his life.
He’s calling on California Gov. Jerry Brown to make him eligible for parole and give him a chance to leave prison after spending 34 years behind bars.

 

 
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Notorious founder of the Billionaire Boys Club wants parole. It’s just his latest con, prosecutors say

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