He is not allowed, by his contract with Thornberry, to acknowledge the “existence” of his agreement with Thornberry to sell his clients personal information to him to any third party without Thornberry’s permission. He must keep his contractual relationship … to sell his clients personal information in exchange for compensation … a secret from his client or anyone else.
I think that is pretty clear. There is nothing false in my post, even if members were moderated.
Your pal, Troy, invited himself to come along and support the alarm leads broker to whom he is selling his clients personal information to, but doesn’t want to publicly acknowledge that he is doing it. Seems pretty odd for something he claims to be so ethical and correct. As far as I know, he entered the conversation voluntarily.
Do you also sell your clients personal information to the alarm leads broker for compensation that you conceal from them … and then add language to your contract so that Thornberry can bypass the “no call” list that they might be on to protect themselves from harassing alarm leads salesmen?
Or do you just think that it is unethical to speak publicly about what a home inspector does that is unethical to his client?
Openly challenging vendors is a membership benefit. If you decide, on your own, to jump into the cross hairs to defend him don’t complain when you get an a s s full of buckshot.