Special counsel and former FBI director Robert Mueller is accused of framing a man on gun charges — a case that is officially under investigation by the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation (TBI).
The Tennessee Bureau of Investigation confirms on official letterhead that a criminal complaint regarding Mueller’s conduct as FBI director is stored in an investigative case file at the Bureau. The Department’s policy is not to release this information in the course of an investigation.
Big League Politics has reviewed police audio of a conversation between Walter Fitzpatrick, witness in the case against Mueller, and TBI special agents Jerry Spoon and Mark Irwin, plus another TBI officer.
Fitzpatrick describes his claim that Darren Huff was fraudulently prosecuted by Mueller’s FBI for the crime of “carrying a firearm in interstate commerce with the intent to use it in a civil disorder” in a supposed right-wing plot in 2010 to take over a courthouse in Monroe County. Huff served time in solitary confinement, and did not wish to be quoted in this report.
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Fitzpatrick and others have presented evidence that Darren Huff never possessed a firearm at the location or in the matter alleged by authorities, and that there was no plot to take over a courthouse.
Huff’s lack of firearm, if confirmed by investigators, shapes the case against Mueller for willful misconduct by law enforcement.
Sharon Rondeau reported for the Post and Email:
Since 2010, The Post & Email has reported on the case of Darren Wesley Huff, who learned of court corruption in Monroe County, TN after the arrest and incarceration of CDR Walter Francis Fitzpatrick, III (Ret.) on April 1 of that year.
On the date of a scheduled arraignment hearing for Fitzpatrick, April 20, 2010, Huff traveled from his home in Georgia to Madisonville, the government seat of Monroe County. He was in the possession of legally-owned firearms which he locked in a toolbox attached to the back of his truck before entering the town following a traffic stop carried out by Tennessee Highway Patrolmen.
Like many other would-be attendees, Huff was not allowed to enter the courtroom. He therefore patronized a local restaurant where several county law enforcement officials were dining. There were no incidents at the diner, and Fitzpatrick joined the group following the brief arraignment hearing across the street.
An FBI affidavit issued ten days later alleged that Fitzpatrick and Huff had planned an armed takeover of the courthouse, something that never happened. As a result, Huff was arrested and incarcerated, then freed temporarily with an ankle monitor…