Defendant LLC was one of several companies run by Garrick.  It was a shell without assets or its own employees.  Other Garrick companies deposited funds in defendant’s accounts when they wanted to pay its creditors including its defense attorneys.  This decision holds that the trial court did not err in adding Garrick and his other companies to the stipulated judgment entered after defendant defaulted under a settlement agreement it made after running up a $893,000 debt to plaintiff for employment benefit administration for employees of other Garrick companies.  The trial court also did not err in holding that Garrick and his companies couldn’t enforce the settlement agreement’s release of claims against them.  There was an express exception to the release for claims arising from nonperformance of the settlement agreement. Also, the trial court correctly held that the settlement agreement was fraudulently induced by the defendant’s representation that it had an income interest in and management responsibilities in connection with a lucrative contract between a third party and another Garrick company, and that defendant would apply income earned on that contract toward payment of the settlement agreement.  In fact, defendant had no interest in the contract.