Montgomery Blair Sibley has threatened to release phone records he claims will throw a kink in the presidential election. The disbarred attorney has threatened to release one or more names on the steps of the Supreme Court.
“Time is of the essence because people are casting votes in primaries and caucuses,” said Sibley earlier this week. “I believe this information is relevant to that political discourse.”
Currently, there are five viable candidates: Ted Cruz, John Kasich, Donald Trump, Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton.
The National Enquirer recently announced it will run a story in its April issue implicating Ted Cruz in a sex scandal. Cruz denied the allegation and the corporate media has mostly ignored the story.
Sibley represented Deborah Jeane Palfrey, the so-called D.C. Madam.
Palfrey ran an escort service catering to politicians and other government insiders. She was found dead in Tarpon Springs, Florida in 2008. Police ruled her death a suicide despite evidence to the contrary.
In March 2007, federal prosecutors moved to impose a gag order on Palfrey after she threatened to go public with client records following an indictment on racketeering and money laundering charges in connection with the operation of the Pamela Martin & Associates escort service. The case was unusual because it was one of very few prosecuted in federal court.
“Palfrey’s clients came from all walks of life,” The Guardian reported on May 12, 2007. “There is a Bush administration economist, a prominent company chief executive, Nasa officials, men who work at the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund, lobbyists for Republicans and Democrats, the commander of an air force squadron and at least five other military officers.”
Convicted felon and former lobbyist Jack Abramoff and CIA director Porter Goss were also named.
Palfrey passed the client list on to ABC News, but the network subsequently refused to do story, claiming the records did not contain names that were “newsworthy.”
Brandy Britton, a former college professor who allegedly worked for the escort service, turned up dead after she was charged with prostitution.
Five months later Palfrey was discovered hanging in a utility shed outside her mother’s mobile home in Florida. “I guess I’m made of something that Brandy Britton wasn’t made of,” she said before the discovery, claiming she would never commit suicide.
Prior to her death, Palfrey told Alex Jones her escort service was being used as an intelligence cover to gather intelligence on individuals connected to the military.
Palfrey also told investigative journalist Wayne Madsen she had “information that would have been of great interest to the 9/11 Commission—there’s information that they have [her call girls] that would have been very important for the 9/11 Commission to know having to do with intelligence they picked up about 9/11 before it happened.”
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