An Open Letter to A Certain EEOC Deputy District Director, Part 3

Please, Do Not Join the Conspiracy!

Dear EEOC Deputy District Director,

[Continued from Part 2] …I am informing you of these intentions not simply to request your assistance, but also because I am concerned that you, yourself, are at serious risk of joining this illegal conspiracy against me.

Believe me, Mr. EEOC Deputy District Director, I do understand how preposterous that sounds. In another context it would even be funny. But I assure you, I am not joking. If one knows anything useful at all about autism, a third thing[5] one knows is that due to our social and communication impairments nobody need raise an eyebrow when an autistic person, such as myself, inadvertently transforms a number of otherwise unrelated human beings into a cohesive gang, organized solely around their common dislike of the autistic person. This is a highly unstable situation – a “house of cards” that can easily collapse into the shared, common wish to punish the autistic person in some way.


A group of work colleagues who all share a common and commonly known dislike for the same autistic person is an unstable situation that can easily collapse into an illegal conspiracy. Image Credit: Shutterstock

This sort of scenario is practically a diagnostic criterion of autism. If government agencies such as the EEOC or the FBI are not equipped to cope with this basic fact about autism, then there is no meaningful sense in which these organizations or the laws they enforce can be effective in protecting autistic people.

Furthermore, even if it were true that my autistic inability to win popularity contests has somehow played a causal role in creating this illegal conspiracy, that does not in the least imply that the conspirators are therefore legally permitted to punish my family and me for having done so. It is one thing for a number of individuals to share a common dislike for someone; quite another indeed for them to gang up on him in order to block him from exercising his legal rights as retribution for the pseudo-crime of “being unpopular”. The first, though unconscionable, appears to be perfectly legal; the second is a violation of Title 18 U.S. Code § 241.


It’s normal for autistic people to find themselves ostracized, but that doesn’t mean they deserve to be abused. Image Credit: Pixabay

What I find most disturbing, however, is that three of your own subordinates – an EEOC ADR Mediator, and EEOC Enforcement Supervisor, and an EEOC Investigator, whom I will refer to as “Andromeda”, “Wonder Woman”, and “Batgirl”, respectively[6] – appear to have proactively participated in this conspiracy. But even if I’ve misread the evidence in that regard, then at the very least I would have to say that insofar as their jobs bring them into contact with autistic people, then their manifest collective ignorance and confusion regarding autism makes these three individuals dangerously incompetent. But I do not believe that their treatment of me and the EEOC charges I have filed against XYZ[7] can be explained by mere incompetence. I strongly suspect that these three have foolishly allowed themselves to be recruited by the man acting as attorney for XYZ, whom at this point I see as the most likely principle organizer of the conspiracy in question – I will refer to him as “Batman” – and I strongly suspect that these three have proactively plotted to advance Batman’s own ignorance and confusion fueled agenda of punishing me for being autistic.

Although I have no access to the sort of publicly confirmable evidence that could definitively prove to you or anybody else beyond a reasonable doubt that what I’m alleging here is true, I’m quite sure that you and the FBI do have that access, and I strongly encourage you to make enthusiastic use of your own legal privileges in order to obtain the necessary evidence, and to convey that evidence to the appropriate officials in the Department of Justice.

Mr. EEOC Deputy District Director, I realize it’s probably tempting to dismiss my claims as the rantings of a paranoid “conspiracy theorist”. But I am no such thing. Unlike your typical “JFK” or “Area 51” fanatic, I understand that a conspiracy is really just a gang of fools who have deluded themselves into thinking that they have everything all figured out and under control; and therefore that a “conspiracy theorist”, really, is just some different fool, who happens to share the competence delusions of the hopeful, wannabe conspirators, even though he is not really a member of the gang. And although I do strongly believe there is a genuine conspiracy against me – most likely fueled by the conspirators’ collective ignorance and confusion regarding autism – I have no delusions about their collective competence. On the contrary, from the moment these fools got it in their heads to try to punish me for the autistic symptomatology that they ignorantly and confusedly stigmatized as “inappropriate” or “unprofessional” behavior, my conspirators have behaved with all the intelligence of a gang of baboons trying to operate a bulldozer.  Normally I wouldn’t give them a second thought, but they have been using that bulldozer to wreak havoc in my personal life.

A digger wrecking a house

This picture is a metaphor for what the bulldozer-baboons (a.k.a. the Justice League Gang) have done to my life. (The digger is a metaphor for the bulldozer.) Image Credit: Shutterstock

I cannot allow that, which is why I’m writing to you to request, in the first place, that you not join them in their conspiratorial folly; and second, that you help me to bring them to Justice. I don’t believe this will be especially difficult for you. These bulldozer-baboons have left heaps of wreckage as evidence, and I am confident that if you and the FBI make an honest inquiry into that wreckage, you will become as convinced as I am that what I allege is true.

I will now try to summarize what I see as the strongest evidence currently available to me in support of these allegations, in the hope that it will be sufficient to warrant a proper investigation into this matter. To be clear: what follows is by no means the only or even the best evidence available to you or the FBI; but rather the only and best evidence that is available to me…

Continue with Part 4

[5] As explained in Part 1, the first two useful things to know about autism are, first, that autism is not an intellectual disability; and second, that autism is still a disability, even though it is not one of intellectual ability.

[6] As explained in Part 2, I’m using these pseudonyms, drawn from the fictional world of DC Comics, in order to help protect the guilty’s chances of receiving a fair trial.

[7] As also explained in Part 2, I’m using “XYZ Insurance Company” as a pseudonym for my former employer.

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