Tom Fenton, Mullery, Judicial Watch discussed on Mornings on the Mall with Brian Wilson

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Refusing to provide disclosure about the questions they're asking the customers about hey, how we're doing? And so when you see the run around our client has gotten into just getting his basic information, they finally gave him a few questions that said, you know, whether the demographics age groups things like that. But they refuse to provide the answers to that. So they gave them the he gave after back and forth. They gave him the twenty nine page survey Twenty-eight pages of which are completely blacked out. We dact it. Yes. They had to redact the sensitive, and it's more minutes Mullery. Talk about talking about metro being out of it. But they're required by law to provide this information, right? The freedom of information act makes it pretty clear that so long as they're not coughing a personal data on any particular individual. They've got to provide this to you know, we're not suing under the federal for your information act, but you know, more or less it is an open records lawsuit. So the law applies they got their government entity. There's a right to access formation from government entities such as this. And it shows you the arrogance of it's not just at the federal level is at the local level. The government doesn't want you to know what it's up to in our experience, which is significant I've been Judicial Watch for twenty one years and typically when you get this type of illegal secrecy. It means the government has something to hide this case metro doesn't want people to know, even what they're asking their customers about certainly not the answers. Yeah. A customer satisfaction survey that they don't want you to know about. It's kind of obvious what the results are. Only in Washington only. Yeah. I just loved it. They wouldn't even give you the questions. That's hilarious. All right. Thank you, Tom Fenton. Great to see you keep up the good work. Seven fifty on wwl baseball.

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