A couple weeks ago, I filed a brief in the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals in my case challenging the constitutionality of the TSA’s nude body scanners and invasive pat-down program. My brief was based on documents that the TSA provided me that were administratively classified as sensitive, and I was ordered not to disclose any of their contents publicly, so I filed a “public” (redacted) brief LINK CENSORED BY THE U.S. GOVERNMENT [?], as well as a “sealed” brief that the Court was not to publish.

Apparently that plan didn’t go so well, as journalists from Infowars discovered that the Court actually failed to seal the unredacted brief, and they have published in full the leaked document. The document — as of yet still available to the public through the PACER court records system — is properly labeled as “sealed” by the clerk’s office, meaning they received and understood my instructions that the document was not to be public, but neglected to hide the attachment from public view.

The information revealed, which I may now comment on since a third party has made it publicly available, is [The rest of this blog post has been censored by the U.S. Government. An attorney with the Department of Justice has contacted me to inform me that despite the fact that they screwed up and released the document, and a third party has already made the document public, I may not talk about it]

Thank you, clerk of the court, for sharing this with the public.

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