• She doctored financial statements, created bogus invoices and forged board members’ signatures on checks.
• She created legitimate-looking invoices for items such as Dell computers and advertising to get money from CASA to make large credit card payments.
• When CASA funds got low, she obtained bank loans ranging from $65,000 to $75,000 to use as "float money.” She gave bankers bogus board meeting minutes showing she had board members’ permission to get loans in CASA’s name.
• When an independent auditor began to question the agency’s finances, she dismissed him, the state audit shows.
• There is even suspicion that the Naukams in March 2008 staged a burglary at CASA’s office and vandalized the organization’s financial records shortly before a routine annual audit.
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• CASA stands for Court Appointed Special Advocates.
• Oklahoma CASA Association provides support to 26 smaller nonprofit CASA programs across the state.
• The organization was founded in Oklahoma in 1984. CASA volunteers provide support for children in the court system and give input into their cases.
• In 2008, there were 1,500 CASA volunteers assigned to about 3,500 children.
• Cozumel, Mexico, vacation: $1,963
• 2005 after- Christmas shopping spree: $2,568
• Pet boarding and veterinarian bills: $3,595
• New Mexico vacation, including art purchases: $4,247
• Breast augmentation: $8,100
• Home improvements: $14,429
• Texas Tech Alumni Association dues, football tickets, memorabilia and trips to Lubbock, Texas: $14,016