Friday, June 29, 2012

Draft Letter to White House Counsel re: Obstruction of Justice

July 5, 2012
3801 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Apt. 136
Washington, DC  20008

Ms. Kathryn Ruemmler
Counsel to the President
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
Washington, DC 20500

Dear Ms. Ruemmler:

Enclosed for your information is a letter dated July 5, 2012 that I mailed to the Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Robert S. Mueller regarding a possible obstruction of justice.


Gary Freedman

July 5, 2012
3801 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Apt. 136
Washington, DC  20008

The Honorable Robert S. Mueller
Federal Bureau of Investigation
935 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
Washington, DC  20535

Dear Director Mueller:

There is circumstantial evidence that I am engaged in the commission of a felony against the government of the United States.  There is circumstantial evidence that I have used The George Washington University to help me defraud the government of the United States of hundreds of thousands of dollars in Social Security Disability benefits.

I was employed as a paralegal at the law firm of Akin, Gump, Strauss, Hauer & Feld from 1988 to October 29, 1991, on which date my employment was terminated.  To avoid the legal consequences of an unlawful termination, several management partners of the firm conspired to defame me in sworn declarations filed with a state human rights agency, enabling me to defraud the U.S. Social Security Administration of hundreds of thousands of dollars in disability benefits on the grounds that I suffered from disabling mental illness that might be associated with a risk of violence.

I enclose my monthly felony fraud certification for July 2012.

I am concerned that the U.S. Department of Justice will not investigate this possible felony because Akin Gump Senior Counsel Vernon E. Jordan, Jr. happens to be a close personal friend of U.S. Attorney General Eric H. Holder, Jr.   The attorney general may be motivated to avoid embarrassing his friend by embarking on a felony investigation.


Gary Freedman

1 comment:

Gary Freedman said...

I have been diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia. I don't know what I'm saying!!

February 22, 1999

Mr. James R. Granger, Jr.
Executive Director
Government of the District of Columbia
Board of Medicine
Dept. of Consumer and Regulatory Affairs
Occupational and Professional Licensing Administration
614 H Street N.W., Room #108
Washington, D.C. 20001

Re: Mr. Gary Freedman: your letter of January 6, 1999

Dear Mr. Granger:

This is not an issue of quality of care. Appropriate medication has been offered to Mr. Freedman who refuses to take the medicine (an antipsychotic). He is insisting that I absolve him of any mental illness in 1988 when he was in a struggle with his law firm. The letter is not possible since I only have been meeting with him since August of 1998 and can make no statement about his mental status in 1988.

My first direct contact with Mr. Gary Freedman occurred last summer [Friday August 7, 1998] when I became his psychiatrist for the purpose of prescribing medication. Ms. Lisa Osborne, a psychology intern at that time, started to see him in weekly psychotherapy.

In view of Mr. Freedman's long record of mental illness (paranoid schizophrenia) I recommended antipsychotic medication which he refused. At first I saw him weekly and subsequently I have been seeing him monthly. He has always refused medication. One week he tentatively agreed to try medication, but changed his mind. At the time he said he might try medication, if I were to sign the letter of August 17, 1998 (revised 8/22/98) vindicating him in his legal struggles with his former law firm which took place approximately ten years ago.

I didn't sign his manifesto since I could make no judgments about events that occurred ten years ago. He didn't seem surprised at my refusal to sign and I don't believe he really expected me to sign. However, it did give him a face saving reason to refuse medication. He has never agreed to take medication that I suggested. Ms. Osborne, the rest of the clinical staff, and I did not feel he was at that time imminently homicidal or suicidal.

Subsequently, he has settled down into his usual lifestyle which includes prolific letter writing. Please let me know if I can be of further assistance to you.


Albert H. Taub, M.D.
Faculty Member
Department of Psychiatry
Residency Training Program
St. Elizabeths/CMHS

[Docket no. 99-198]