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Man Sues President, Congress, Supreme Court

Either Anthony P. Keyter has been watching too many reruns of "24" or else he is onto something really big. The Gig Harbor, Wash., man filed a lawsuit this week in U.S. District Court in Boston against the entire 111th U.S. Congress. He alleges that the members of Congress are actively aiding and abetting the criminal activities of the U.S. Supreme Court. And that is only the tip of the iceberg.

According to Keyter's Web site, this is at least the 18th lawsuit he has filed since 2003. His lawsuits name President George W. Bush, Vice President Dick Cheney, Supreme Court Justice John G. Roberts, former Attorney General Alberto Gonzales, former Attorney General John Ashcroft, FBI Director Robert Mueller, Sen. John McCain, the entire 110th Congress, the Boeing Company, the Ford Motor Company, Air India, 443 known insurgents, and 14,164 seditious conspirators, among others.

Keyter is a former Boeing instructor pilot who believes that his former employer is plotting to kill him. Boeing launched the plot after Keyter filed an earlier lawsuit against President Bush, he claims in a separate lawsuit filed in July in federal court in Washington state. "President Bush, via his agents, contacted high level executives of The Boeing Company and initiated a criminal plot to retaliate against plaintiff, with intent to kidnap and kill him," he alleges.

In his latest lawsuit, Keyter sets out the conspiracy against him:

There is a major seditious conspiracy that, for several years, has been operating with impunity within the United States Supreme Court and United States Government, with intent to, by force (kidnap and murder), prevent, hinder and delay the execution of the laws of the United States. ... The Supreme Court Justices corruptly protected Boeing, Ford, and Air India officers from prosecution for felonies committed, and assisted them to escape justice.

Why have our nation's leaders targeted Keyter? "To understand the motives of the conspirators in violating the laws and attempting to kidnap and murder," he writes on his Web site, "it is essential to understand the broader setting in which these crimes have been committed." Here, faithful reader, I leave you to your devices to read these many pages of documents and come to your own understanding of that broader setting.

The entire 111th Congress could not be reached for comment on Keyter's lawsuit. In July,'s Aerospace News blog obtained this comment from a Boeing spokesperson: "Rather than try and describe it from our perspective, if you just look at the allegations that are being made you can draw your own conclusions as to the validity of the suit itself."

Ironically, these lawsuits stand together as testament to Keyter's trust in the system. After all, here is a man who believes that the highest ranking officials in all three branches of the federal government are engaged in a massive conspiracy against him. Yet his lawsuits suggest his faith that a relatively humble U.S. district court judge could do something about it. Who needs Jack Bauer when you have the federal judiciary?

[Hat tip to Universal Hub.]

Posted by Robert J. Ambrogi on October 13, 2009 at 11:44 AM | Permalink | Comments (0)


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