Settlement Reached for $57,622.84 in Dispute Involving Former NYLife Securities Broker Rylan Haecker

As a financial analyst and writer, I often come across troubling situations where investors find themselves at odds with their financial advisors. One such case is that of Rylan Haecker (CRD #: 7030389), an ex-broker from NYLife Securities, who has recently been involved in a dispute that ended in a sizeable settlement. Anyone can view the specific details of this case in Haecker’s BrokerCheck record, updated as of January 26, 2024.

H2: Inside the Investor Dispute

On October 19, 2023, an investor came forward with a serious concern. The issue? Haecker had failed to fully disclose the total costs associated with a combination of a custom whole life insurance policy and a variable universal life policy—both purchased in May 2019 and December 2020. Eventually, this dispute reached a conclusion, with the investor being awarded $57,622.84.

Variable Universal Life Insurance: A Brief Explanation

Allow me to explain Variable Universal Life insurance (VUL) a little further. These policies are somewhat different than your run-of-the-mill life insurance. They let you allocate a part of your premium to be invested, meaning the value can fluctuate based on how well those investments perform. This introduces an element of risk, as your returns are by no means assured.

H2: The Importance of Adhering to FINRA Rule 2010

stock news(AD) Lost money because of bad financial advice or outright fraud? You may get it back by filing a complaint. Haselkorn & Thibaut has 50+ years of experience and a 98% success rate. Don’t delay if you’ve suffered losses. 

Call Haselkorn & Thibaut at 1-888-784-3315 for a free consultation, or visit InvestmentFraudLawyers.com to schedule. No Recovery, No Fee.

Working in this industry, I always emphasize the importance of an ethical foundation in one’s professional conduct. That’s what FINRA Rule 2010 is all about – ensuring brokers maintain high standards of fairness and business integrity. This rule is fundamental to fostering trust and safeguarding investor interests in the securities industry.

H2: Diving into Haecker’s Professional Past

Rylan Haecker has a background marked by passing several key licensure examinations, including:

  • The Series 63 Uniform Securities Agent State Law Examination.
  • The Series 6TO Investment Company Products/Variable Contracts Representative Examination.
  • The SIE – Securities Industry Essentials Examination.

If your path ever crossed professionally with Rylan Haecker and now you’re sensing red flags regarding your investments, my advice is to seek guidance from seasoned financial experts. As Warren Buffett once said, “Risk comes from not knowing what you’re doing,” and if your broker crossed lines, you have the right, and indeed the responsibility, to step forward. Securities attorneys have been tirelessly fighting for nearly two decades to help investors recover from such losses, demonstrating an unwavering zeal for justice.

Securities fraud is a serious issue, one that shouldn’t remain in the shadows. If you’re carrying the burden of potential misconduct on your portfolio, you should know that it’s never too late to pursue recovery. Indeed, each dollar matters. So, don’t hesitate—take the vital step toward reclaiming what is rightfully yours.

In cases like these, it’s also wise to verify an advisor’s credentials and past disciplinary actions by looking up their FINRA CRD number. Knowledge is power in financial planning and investing, and being informed is your first line of defense against bad advice or fraudulent activity.

There’s a chilling financial fact that underscores the significance of such awareness – a substantial number of complaints filed against financial advisors relate to misrepresentation and unsuitable advice. This is why staying vigilant and being proactive in the management of your financial affairs is crucial.

In conclusion, navigating the investment world requires a vigilant, well-informed approach. Remember, it’s through our actions—assertive and informed—that we safeguard our financial interests and ensure the integrity of our advisors. Let’s learn from situations like this one and continue to strive for transparency and accountability in the financial world.

Scroll to Top