In April 2005, Bright cooked up a scheme to defraud his employer with help from an unidentified commercial products supply company, court records show.
“Bright submitted false purchase orders to the supply company owner for supplies that were not required to complete projects that he managed,” Assistant U.S. Attorney Charles Atchley Jr. said. “The supply company owner would submit false invoices, which Bright approved and submitted for repayment.”
Shoffner mailed checks for the bogus purchases, which the supply company owner then deposited, Atchley alleged. Bright, in the meantime, set up a credit union account in the name of the Knoxville Track Club.
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