Bob Barr, Don't Sue Me
June 18, 2002
By Paul Winkelmann
To: Mr. Alexander
Campaign Manager for Rep. Bob Barr
I was wondering if there are any prerequisites to having
Rep. Barr speak at a gathering I am putting together? I know
the Congressman is busy and I don't want to waste his time
so here is a quick list of questions I have about a possible
future speaking engagement.
Will I have to come up with hundreds of thousands of dollars
to get Rep. Barr to speak on my behalf (Like the NRA does)?
Note: I don't have a board of directors to put Rep. Barr on,
so that option is definitely out.
Unlike Rep. Barr's previous speaking engagement at the Council
of Conservative Citizens, there may be some African-Americans
present at my meeting. Will this be a problem?
Would Rep. Barr promise not verbally assault invited guests
who may openly question why it is he spent $200,000 in a failed
attempt to prove the Clinton Administration caused an excessive
amount of damage (less than 10% of the cost of the GAO's investigation)
when they moved 500 people out of the White House Offices
(and when the newly appointed pRe$ident moved his co-conspirators
On a similar note, is Rep. Barr open to discussing why he
spent a decade slandering the elected President and
has paid little attention to the numerous scandals surrounding
the selected one?
There are going to be some legal novices in the audience.
Some of them have asked me if Rep. Barr would be willing to
explain to them the microscopic difference between the frivolous
lawsuits and the exceedingly high judgements (above $250,000
is where I believe Rep. Barr set the standard) that Rep. Barr
has been speaking fervently against on the House floor, and
the current lawsuit he filed because a few individuals hurt
his feelings. $30 million being so far above Rep. Barr's $250,000
limit and all.
Some possible attendees have indicated to me that they are
very interested in the court proceedings concerning one of
Rep. Barr's many divorces. Mostly they want to hear about
his refusal to answer questions, under oath, about his own
infidelities and how Rep. Barr has rationalized this with
his attacks on President Clinton and Rep. Gary Condit for
exhibiting similar elusiveness to questions of their own infidelities.
Since Rep. Barr took the 5th about his own indiscretions,
is he now legally prohibited from speaking on this subject?
(He must be since we all know he is an expert and frequent
lecturer on the adultery of others but have heard little on
the subject of his own.)
I look forward to your response and to seeing Rep. Barr in
the near future.
Mr. Winkelmann is a future prisoner of the police state
once known as the United States of America. His future whereabouts,
charges, and length of illegal imprisonment will be imposed
by unknown individuals presiding over a secret tribunal.
Note: By reading this article you have implicitly agreed
to accept a similar penalty.