Monday, March 26, 2012

What Did the Attorney General Know and When Did He Know It?

June 13, 1995
3801 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Apt. 136
Washington, DC  20008

Mr. Eric H. Holder, Jr.
U.S. Attorney for the
   District of Columbia
555 4th Street, NW
Judiciary Center Building
Washington, DC  20001

RE:  Freedman v. Akin, Gump, Strauss, Hauer & Feld

Dear Mr. Holder:

Enclosed for your information is a letter to the U.S. Secret Service (dated June 12, 1995) that forwards to that agency a slightly revised version of my letter to the Office of U.S. Attorney, originally dated June 8, 1995.

The revisions to the letter dated June 8, 1995, a copy of which is enclosed, highlight certain factual omissions in Akin Gump's pleadings filed with the D.C. Department of Human Rights, the consistent pattern of which omissions suggests an intent to conceal.

Revisions to the letter dated June 8, 1995 are highlighted, and are found on page 2 (at paragraph 6); page 6 (n. 1 and n. 2); and APPENDIX A.

I note, incidentally, that my medical records on file at the George Washington University Medical Center attribute my paranoia to an inability to appraise complex fact patterns.  A psychological test report prepared in about May 1994 and approved by staff psychologist William D. Fabian, Ph.D. states that I become easily confused when faced with a complex fact pattern and become "lost in a maze of facts."  It is this same report that states that I lied on psychological testing in order to conceal my paranoia.

Sincerely,

Gary Freedman

1 comment:

Gary Freedman said...

Do you really believe that the racial allegations surrounding the McNeil case would not have prompted Eric Holder to contact Vernon Jordan?

Now, really!