Yes, that is John “Patterico” Frey telling the world about what he told police the night he had police show up at his door claiming he had shot his wife. Let me clarify the important point in what he told them:
Its about things I wrote on my blog. The same thing happened to someone else last week, in New Jersey. Someone called and said he killed his wife, and the police showed up at his house and pointed guns at him, just like this. He and I were writing about the same story. We were both writing about Congressman Weiner, the Congressman who sent the picture of his underwear. We were both writing about that.
However, everyone who has blogged about this so called swatting incident has somehow said that Frey and the other guy named Mike Stack in New Jersey were writing about Brett Kimberlin, and not Congressman Weiner. You see it wouldn’t do them any good to have a narrative that they were writing about someone else who was not connected to their main enemy, Brett Kimberlin. So instead they allowed the false narrative to be sent out far and wide that anyone who has written about Brett Kimberlin would probably have the police called on them saying they had killed their wives. You see, the false narrative is more important than the actual truth. Patrick Frey who writes as Patterico.com has been spreading this false narrative to get revenge against a man who has been using the courts to protect himself from Frey’s constant harassment. Not only Frey, but Aaron Justin Walker, an Attorney in Manasses Virginia, who has worked very hard to gin up a massive story so he could then live off the backs of others while pimping his fake story to those who are gullible enough to buy into it. He has in effect turned the Brett Kimberlin story into a money making venture. Not only has Walker benefited from it, but Ali Akbar, a convicted credit card thief and burglar has also benefited from it using his National Bloggers Club to raise money for the so called victims of Brett Kimberlin. In reality there are no victims of Brett Kimberlin. However, Frey and company needed Brett Kimberlin and a good enough story behind him to gin up a support base whereby everyone in the inner circle could profit from it. The story of course had to revolve around Brett Kimberlin and his attempts at what they claim was silencing critics who wrote about him. But that story wasn’t really good enough to get out in the mainstream media. What they needed was something that would resonate with the conservative base. Enter staged phone calls to police, whereby the bloggers who wrote about Kimberlin would have police called to their doors and literally frighten them because the police were told they had committed some heinous act which sent them running to their homes to verify.
That story wasn’t enough however to gin up the base to donate to their trumped up cause. Next they needed media attention on it, so they enlisted several high profile bloggers with huge web traffic to get the story out to higher ups in the media. But as things go few in the media wanted to cover it. Eventually a media personality, Erick Erickson was involved in having the police show up at his house, and they finally figured that this would get the major media off their collective butts to write about the story they had created.
The above image was written by John “Patterico” Frey. So it stands to reason that those who would profit the most from this story would in fact benefit from a major reporter for CNN to have his house visited by police. Thus the story they created about Brett Kimberlin would get out more and build the narrative that somehow Brett Kimberlin was involved in it. All they had to do was repeat the same story over and over enough to where it would gain a national following. Once that took place everything else would come: money through donations, web traffic, fame, fortune etc etc.
If anyone is really investigating it they would need to look at who stood to gain the most from it. Looking at how the story has come out one thing has always shone through, and that is every story is followed by a donate to me campaign or donate to the National Bloggers Club campaign, which recently has been under fire for not actually being a 501c Non-Profit while telling those who donated to this cause that it was. The club of course was dreamed up by convicted credit card thief and and burglar Ali Akbar, whose shady past has led many to believe that he is skillfully managing this strategy to frame Brett Kimberlin for having police show up to these bloggers doors so he can profit from it or those who seeded his club with initial funding can profit from it.
Pretty easy to see who stands to benefit from this false narrative. The above people are all in it for one thing only, MONEY. It is a bullshit story ginned up to extreme highs all so the people who produced it can get paid. When you look at the people involved in this campaign you will see mostly deadbeats, people out of work, homeless drifters, convicted credit card felons, people with nothing to do other than to sit at home and blog or tweet about this case every minute of the day, etc. The one overriding factor in all of these bloggers narratives is money. Pay them to help so and so who was harmed, pay them to pay some snake lawyer so he can defend them, pay them to help the cause they created, pay them to keep free speech alive, pay them to keep writing the same story over and over, pay them to move, pay them so they can pay their bills, pay them to buy their airfare tickets to go to conferences so they can keep talking about their free speech being silenced. On and on it goes, and where she stops nobody knows….. One thing for sure about this story is that its a con game. Those who donate are fleeced out of their money without a care in the world. They believe so strongly in those who are fleecing them that they don’t even stop to examine what is really going on. All they have is their firm belief that those who are telling them this story are telling them the truth. I wonder how they would feel if CNN or Fox News suddenly started asking people for money to deliver stories, or pay them to help them move to a new house, or donate to them just because they are all likable or trusting? It is an interesting question and one that will probably never get answered.