UPDATE: On April 30, the AP reported that Bernie Madoff’s sons will likely face tax-fraud charges sometime in 2010. But as yet, there’s no indication that they’ll be brought up on more-serious charges of securities fraud. Papa Madoff had claimed his boys, who codirected trading at the firm, learned of the fraud only when he told them, days before his arrest. Alternate theory: Madoff knew the jig was up and took the fall to protect his family. Mark Madoff withdrew nearly $67 million from company accounts over the years, claims Irving Picard, the trustee hired to liquidate Madoff’s enterprise, and he divides his time between a $5.6 million Manhattan apartment, a $6.6 million Nantucket home, and a $2.2 million pad in Greenwich, Connecticut. All told, Mark got more than $29 million in salary and bonuses, and racked up $797,000 in personal expenses on the corporate AmEx. [Editor’s note: two years after his father’s arrest, Mark Madoff killed himself.] Andrew Madoff received more than $31 million in compensation, Picard alleges, and used another $32 mil to cover expenses such as a $300,000 investment in Blow Styling Salon, LLC, and a $75,000 payment to Lock and Hackle, a members-only fly-fishing and hunting club. And waiter beware: After dropping more than a grand on the corporate card at Manhattan’s swank Per Se, Andrew left a miserly $60 tip. Picard is suing Mark and Andrew, along with Bernie’s brother Peter and his niece Shana, to recover some $199 million. But their assets are not frozen, and none of them has yet been charged with any crime.