Supreme Court Won’t Release D.C. Madam Records

Attorney says it may behoove him to release the documents anonymously.

The Supreme Court announced Monday it would not intervene to allow release of phone records from the late “D.C. madam” Deborah Jeane Palfrey, despite one of her former attorneys claiming the records are “very relevant” to the presidential election.

Though he has repeatedly threatened to release the records if courts do not modify a 2007 restraining order, Montgomery Blair Sibley tells U.S. News he’s not quite sure what he now will do.

“I’m going to sleep on it and seek the counsel of people I trust,” he says. “It’s laundry day anyway, so I’m going to be washing all my soccer uniforms from this weekend.”

Sibley says he likely will decide this week how to proceed and that he’s infuriated the justices refused his request that they stay the restraining order covering the records.

“I’m just trying to figure out how to let the courts know they have lost personal jurisdiction of me as a result of their actions. I’m not asking them to tell us if Nixon and Elvis are still conspiring against the country. This is a legitimate question,” he says.

Read on.

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