K1MAN Responds

Discussion in 'Amateur Radio News' started by AA7BQ, Jun 16, 2005.

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  1. AA7BQ

    AA7BQ QRZ Founder Administrator QRZ Page

    Editor's note: The following arrived in many mailboxes yesterday and in the interest of fairness QRZ republishes it here in its entirety. This reproduction here does not constitute an endorsement by QRZ of any of the views expressed therein. Instead, it is provided so that our readers can see the opposing view first hand and draw their own conclusions. -fred

    K1MAN EDITORIAL - ED050616 -

    WHERE IS THE OTHER SIDE OF THE STORY?

    You read what the FCC says about K1MAN. You read about what other
    hams say about K1MAN. Where do you read about what K1MAN says?
    ARRL? No! QST? No! CQ? No! World Radio! No! K1TP? No!
    QRZ? No! What is wrong with this picture, you ignorant hypocrites?
    No wonder the Arabs hate our guts so much. No wonder Amateur Radio
    is going down the tubes, led by ARRL.

    I love both America and Amateur Radio, however. K1MAN will be on for
    many many years to come, and the true scum of our precious hobby and
    service will be thoroughly exposed in the upcoming court proceedings.
    K1MAN has been on the air with IARN information bulletins since 1987,
    and the FCC is as powerless to stop them as K1MAN is powerless to
    stamp out amateur radio ignorance. Fear not fellow Radio Amateurs.
    You have the constitutional right to be stupid! Only in America!

    Join the American Amateur Radio Association today! See www.K1MAN.com

    K1MAN SAYS:

    FCC ISSUES A $21, 000 NOTICE OF APPARENT LIABILITY AGAINST K1MAN

    In a "NAL" released 7 June 2005, the FCC has opened a pandora's box, according
    to Glenn Baxter, Manager of IARN, the International Amateur Radio Network, and
    AARA, the American Amateur Radio Association. Mr. Baxter was recognized by
    the State of Maine legislature on March 13, 1991 and named as a Vermont
    Academy Distinguished Alumnus on October 1, 1993 for international amateur
    radio communications work with his IARN. Mr. Baxter says that this whole
    charade is being driven by petty ham jealousy and the blatent incompetence of
    ARRL in failing over the years to come even close to the work of IARN in emergency
    communications work. Baxter welcomes these court actions since he has been
    trying to "face off" with the Commission for over 15 years. "Many heads are finally
    going to roll," acording to Baxter. K1MAN's response is printed below together with the full text of the NAL.


    In the matter of
    Glenn A. Baxter, P.E.
    Registered Professional Engineer

    Licensee of Amateur Radio Station K1MAN

    File. No. EB-04-BS-111
    NAL/Acct. No. 200532260001
    FRN 0013164975

    Reply dated 12 June 2005

    Respondent Glenn A. Baxter, K1MAN, denies any apparent liability for
    forfeiture in the amount of $21,000 or any other violations of FCC
    rules, state law, or federal law.

    Respondent has received three identical "NALs" in years past, and his
    vigorus attempts to appeal same to the full Commission have been
    repeatedly "deep sixed" and thus blocking respondent's rights to and
    desired access to the Washington D.C. Court of Appeals in the pursuit
    of due process of law as guaranteed by the United States Constitution.

    The alleged daily intentional interference by K1MAN over the last
    eighteen years to other amateur radio communications by K1MAN's
    scheduled W1AW styled one way information bulletins is a criminal
    violation of Sections 333 and 501 of the 1934 Communications Act.
    The American Radio Relay League's intentional deletion of these
    previously printed Sections from their "FCC Rule Book" is also a
    criminal violation of the Act as well as John B. Johnston and William
    Riley Hollingsworth's actions and inactions that have encouraged
    and/or condoned intentional amateur radio interference to K1MAN
    information bulletins over the years. (1)

    United States Constitution:

    Article Five:

    "No person shall be held to answer for a capital or
    otherwise infamous crime, unless on a presentment or
    indictment of a Grand Jury....nor be deprived of
    life, liberty, or property, withourt due process of
    law; nor shall private property be taken for public
    use without just compensation."

    Article Six:

    "In all criminal prosecutions the accused shall enjoy
    the right to a speedy and public trial, by an impartial
    jury of the State and district wherein the crime shall
    have been committed..........; to be confronted by the
    witnesses against him; to have compulsory process for
    obtaining witnesses in his favor, and to have the
    assistance of counsel in his defense."

    Respondent hereby requests the Commission to supply all documentation
    regarding the alleged apparent liability and criminal violations
    for respondent to use in preparation for the again demanded trial like
    hearing before the full Commission and for the other court actions.

    Respondent will be calling witnesses, introducing affivavits, and
    further demonstrating many ACTUAL criminal violations of Sections 333
    and 501 of the 1934 Communications Act by numerous persons complained
    about by your respondent and others in Felony Complaint Affidavits
    filed with the U.S. Attorney including the two FCC officials
    mentioned above.






    (signed)
    Glenn A. Baxter, P.E., K1MAN
    Registered Professional Engineer



    (1) From the 1934 Communications Act:

    Section 333:

    No person shall willfully or maliciously interfere with or cause
    interference to any radiocommunications or any station licensed
    or authorized by or under this act or operated by the United
    States government.

    Section 501:

    Any person who willfully and knowingly does or causes or suffers to
    be done any act, matter or thing, in this Act prohibited or declared
    tobe unlawful, or who willfully or knowingly omits or fails to do
    any act, matter or thing in this Act required to be done, or willfully
    or knowingly causes or suffers such omission or failure, shall,
    upon conviction thereof, be punished for such offense, for which no
    penalty (other than a forfeiture) is provided by this Act, by a fine
    of not more than $10,000 or by imprisonment for a term not exceeding
    two years or both.


    FULL TEXT

    Before the Federal Communications Commission Washington, D.C. 20554



    In the Matter of
    File No. EB-04-BS-111
    Glenn A. Baxter NAL/Acct. No. 200532260001
    RR 1 Box 776 FRN 0013164975
    Belgrade Lakes, ME 04918

    Licensee of Amateur Radio
    Station K1MAN


    NOTICE OF APPARENT LIABILITY FOR FORFEITURE

    Released: June 7, 2005

    By the District Director, Boston Office, Northeastern Region,
    Enforcement Bureau:

    I. INTRODUCTION

    1. In this Notice of Apparent Liability for Forfeiture
    (``NAL''), pursuant to Section 503(b) of the Communications Act
    of 1934, as amended (the ``Act''), we find Glenn A. Baxter,
    licensee of Amateur Radio Station K1MAN, apparently liable for a
    monetary forfeiture in the amount of twenty-one thousand dollars
    ($21,000). We conclude that Mr. Baxter apparently willfully and
    repeatedly interfered with ongoing communications of other
    stations in violation of Section 97.101(d) of the Commission's
    Rules (the ``Rules'')2. We further conclude that Mr. Baxter
    apparently willfully and repeatedly transmitted communications in
    which he had a pecuniary interest in violation of Section
    97.113(a)(3) of the Rules. We find that Mr. Baxter apparently
    willfully and repeatedly failed to file requested information
    pursuant to an Enforcement Bureau (``Bureau'') directive. We
    further find that Mr. Baxter apparently willfully engaged in
    broadcasting in violation of 97.113(b) of the Rules3 and
    apparently willfully failed to exercise control of his station in
    violation of Section 97.105(a) of the Rules.4

    II. BACKGROUND

    2. Mr. Baxter has a license to operate an amateur radio
    station, call sign K1MAN. Mr. Baxter also is executive
    director of the American Amateur Radio Association
    (``AARA''), which has a website at www.K1MAN.com. Mr.
    Baxter uses his amateur station to advertise his website,
    which offers items for sale, including an annual newsletter
    published by ``Glenn Baxter, K1MAN'' for forty-five (45)
    dollars per year. The website also provides a schedule of
    K1MAN radio transmissions.

    3. In response to numerous complaints of deliberate
    interference caused by transmissions from Mr. Baxter's
    Amateur station K1MAN to ongoing radio communications of
    other stations, including stations participating in the
    Salvation Army Team Emergency Radio Net, the Bureau issued a
    Warning Notice to Mr. Baxter on September 15, 2004. The
    Bureau requested information from Mr. Baxter with regard to
    the method of station control and what action, if any, was
    being taken in response to the complaints of interference.5
    The Warning Notice also reminded Mr. Baxter that the Bureau
    previously warned him in a letter dated April 14, 2004 that
    enforcement action would be taken if he failed to correct
    the deliberate interference being caused by his station.6
    The April 14, 2004 letter also cautioned Mr. Baxter that if
    he continued to use the station for pecuniary interest by
    advertising his website he could be subject to further
    enforcement action.

    4. By letter dated October 14, 2004, Mr. Baxter responded
    to the September 15, 2004 Warning Notice stating ``[n]o
    corrective actions are necessary at K1MAN'' and ``[n]o
    changes are needed with regard to station control which is
    in full compliance with all FCC rules.'' Mr. Baxter's
    letter further stated that ``K1MAN is in full compliance
    with all FCC rules, state laws, and federal laws. I
    encourage you to take `enforcement actions' and look forward
    to seeing you in court (s).''7 Mr. Baxter's response did
    not provide the required information requested regarding
    station control.

    5. The Bureau issued a second Warning Notice to Mr. Baxter
    on October 29, 2004.8 The Warning Notice explained that Mr.
    Baxter's response to the September 15, 2004, Warning Notice
    was insufficient and explained Mr. Baxter's obligations as a
    licensee to furnish the information requested by the Bureau.
    The Bureau provided Mr. Baxter an additional twenty days to
    provide the specific information requested. The Warning
    Notice also indicated that the Bureau had received two
    additional complaints of deliberate interference caused by
    Mr. Baxter's station. The Bureau requested information from
    Mr. Baxter regarding the identity of the control operator
    and method of station control for station K1MAN on the dates
    and times specified in the recently-received interference
    complaints.

    6. Mr. Baxter responded by letter dated November 2, 2004,
    stating that ``[m]y letter to you dated 14 October 2004 in
    response to your letter to me dated 15 September 2004
    provided all the information required by FCC rules and by
    federal law.''9 Mr. Baxter did not provide any information
    regarding the identity of the control operator or the method
    of station control.

    7. On November 25, 2004, Commission personnel monitored
    Mr. Baxter's Amateur station on 14.275 MHz between 9:21 a.m.
    and 2:12 p.m. EST. During that time, Mr. Baxter's station
    transmitted numerous on-the-air references to his web page
    at www.K1MAN.com. On November 27, 2004, Mr. Baxter's
    Amateur station K1MAN began transmitting on top of ongoing
    communications at 5:54 p.m. EST on 3.890 MHz, disrupting the
    communications by the other licensees.

    8. On November 30, 2004, agents from the FCC's Boston
    Office conducted an inspection of Mr. Baxter's Amateur
    station K1MAN. The method of station control appeared to be
    a telephone line connected to an interface board, which was
    connected to the transmitter. Mr. Baxter claimed that he
    monitored the station from a mobile receiver when not at the
    transmitter and that he could control the transmitter
    through a land-line or cellular phone. During the
    inspection, Mr. Baxter demonstrated that he could control
    the transmitter.

    9. On December 1, 2004, on the frequencies 3.975 MHz and
    14.275 MHz, Mr. Baxter's station K1MAN transmitted a pre-
    recorded program lasting nearly seventy minutes, which
    consisted of an interview by Mr. Baxter with Mr. Jeff Owens.
    During the broadcast, Mr. Baxter explained that Baxter
    Associates was a firm that engaged in ``management
    consulting, executive search and executive career
    management.'' The program consisted of a lengthy broadcast
    of the telephone interview with Mr. Owens. Mr. Baxter
    explained the fees involved, how Mr. Owens could invest in
    franchises of Baxter Associates, and how Mr. Baxter planned
    to market the franchises of Baxter Associates. Nothing in
    the program related to Amateur radio and no station call
    sign was given until the conclusion of the seventy-minute
    program.

    10. On December 8, 2004, FCC agents found that Baxter's
    station K1MAN commenced transmitting at 7:10 p.m. EST on top
    of existing radio communications on 3.890 MHz. On December
    19, 2004, from 5:44 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. EST, on frequency
    3.975 MHz, Mr. Baxter's Amateur station K1MAN broadcast
    transmissions of an apparently defective pre-recorded audio
    tape, which resulted in the repeated transmission of a nine-
    word phrase, and segments thereof, without any intervention
    of a control operator and without the identification of the
    station's call sign. Mr. Baxter's Amateur station went off
    the air abruptly at 6:30 p.m. EST in mid-sentence.

    11. On March 30, 2005, monitoring personnel observed
    station K1MAN advertising the www.K1MAN.com web site at
    approximately 7:19, 7:28, 7:33 and 8:05 P.M. EST on 3.890
    MHz. On March 31, 2005, at 7:28 P.M. EST, monitoring
    personnel observed transmissions from station K1MAN begin on
    top of existing communications on 3.890 MHz.

    III. DISCUSSION

    12. Section 503(b) of the Act provides that any person who
    willfully or repeatedly fails to comply substantially with
    the terms and conditions of any license, or willfully or
    repeatedly fails to comply with any of the provisions of the
    Act or of any rule, regulation or order issued by the
    Commission there under, shall be liable for a forfeiture
    penalty. The term "willful" as used in Section 503(b) of
    the Act has been interpreted to mean simply that the acts or
    omissions are committed knowingly.10 The term ``repeated''
    means the commission or omission of such act more than once
    or for more than one day.11

    13. Section 97.101(d) of the Rules states that ``[n]o
    amateur operator shall willfully or maliciously interfere
    with or cause interference to any radio communication or
    signal.''12 On November 27, 2004, December 8, 2004, and
    March 31, 2005, Baxter's Amateur station K1MAN commenced
    transmitting on top of existing communications on 3.890 MHz
    in apparent willful and repeated violation of 97.101(d) of
    the Commission's rules.

    14. Section 97.113(a)(3) of the Rules prohibits an Amateur
    station from transmitting any communications in which the
    station licensee or control operator has a pecuniary
    interest. On November 25, 2004 and March 30, 2005, Mr.
    Baxter's station repeatedly transmitted references to his
    website, which offers various products for sale, including a
    monthly newsletter published by Glenn Baxter and offered for
    sale for forty-five dollars per year. In addition, on
    December 1, 2004, Station K1MAN transmitted a seventy-minute
    interview with a person who was considering whether to
    retain Baxter Associates, an employment-search firm owned by
    Mr. Baxter. During the transmission, Mr. Baxter discussed
    fees, investments, and franchising opportunities. We find
    that Mr. Baxter apparently willfully and repeatedly violated
    Section 97.113(a)(3) of the Rules on each of these occasions
    by transmitting communications regarding matters in which he
    has a pecuniary interest.

    15. Section 308(b) of the Act provides that the Commission
    ``during the term of any (such) licenses, may require from
    ...a licensee further written statements of fact to enable
    it to determine whether such original application should be
    granted or denied or such license revoked . . . .''13
    Although Mr. Baxter replied in part to the Bureau's demand
    for information in the Warning Notices dated September 15,
    2004 and October 29, 2004, Mr. Baxter failed to provide
    information regarding how the station is controlled and the
    identity of the control operator. Mr. Baxter's statements
    that ``[n]o corrective actions are necessary'' and ``[n]o
    changes are needed with regard to station control'' are
    insufficient. We therefore conclude that Glenn A. Baxter
    apparently willfully and repeatedly failed to comply with a
    Bureau directive to file information regarding control of
    Station K1MAN.

    16. Section 97.113(b) of the Rules prohibits, with limited
    exceptions not applicable here, an Amateur station from
    engaging in any form of broadcasting or transmitting one-way
    transmissions. Section 97.3(a)(10) of the Rules defines
    broadcasting as ``transmissions intended for reception by
    the general public.'' 14 We find that the pre-recorded
    seventy-minute interview with a person interested in
    retaining Baxter Associates, during which there was no
    station identification, constitutes a ``broadcast'' and an
    impermissible one-way transmission. Therefore, Mr. Baxter
    apparently willfully violated Section 97.113(b) of the
    Rules.

    17. Section 97.105(a) of the Rules provides that the
    control operator must ensure the proper operation of the
    station.15 On December 19, 2004, station K1MAN repeated the
    same pre-recorded phrase, and segments thereof, for 45
    minutes on 3.975 MHz after which the transmissions ended
    abruptly in mid-sentence without the station identification
    required by Section 97.119(a) of the Rules.16 The
    continuous transmissions of the same pre-recorded phrase and
    segments thereof, and the abrupt ending of those
    transmissions in mid-sentence without identification,
    suggests that Mr. Baxter did not exercise control of his
    station. We conclude that Mr. Baxter apparently willfully
    violated Section 97.105(a) of the Rules.

    18. Pursuant to The Commission's Forfeiture Policy
    Statement and Amendment of Section 1.80 of the Rules to
    Incorporate the Forfeiture Guidelines ("Forfeiture Policy
    Statement"), and Section 1.80 of the Rules, the base
    forfeiture amount is $7,000 for willful or malicious
    interference, $3,000 for failure to file required
    information, and $3,000 for violation of transmitter
    control. 17 There are no base forfeiture amounts for
    violations of the rules prohibiting broadcasting or
    pecuniary interest in Part 97 of the Commission's rules. We
    conclude, however, that violations of the Part 97 rules
    prohibiting broadcasting and the transmission of any
    communication in which the operator has a pecuniary interest
    are similar to violations of the Commission's requirements
    pertaining to broadcasting of lotteries and contests, which
    carry a base forfeiture amount of $4,000 for each such
    violation.18 In assessing the monetary forfeiture amount,
    we must also take into account the statutory factors set
    forth in Section 503(b)(2)(D) of the Act, which include the
    nature, circumstances, extent, and gravity of the
    violations, and with respect to the violator, the degree of
    culpability, and history of prior offenses, ability to pay,
    and other such matters as justice may require.19 Applying
    the Forfeiture Policy Statement, Section 1.80, and the
    statutory factors, a $21,000 forfeiture is warranted.

    IV. ORDERING CLAUSES

    19. Accordingly, IT IS ORDERED that, pursuant to Section
    503(b) of the Communications Act of 1934, as amended,20 and
    Section 1.80 of the Commission's Rules,21 Glenn A. Baxter,
    is hereby NOTIFIED of this APPARENT LIABILITY FOR FORFEITURE
    in the amount of twenty-one thousand dollars ($21,000) for
    willfully and repeatedly failing to furnish information
    requested by the Bureau, willful and repeated violation of
    Section 97.101(d) of the Rules, willful violation of Section
    97.105(a) of the Rules, willful and repeated violation of
    Section 97.113(a)(3) of the Rules, and willful violation of
    Section 97.113(b) of the Rules.

    20. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that, pursuant to Section 1.80 of
    the Commission's Rules, within thirty (30) days of the
    release of this NOTICE OF APPARENT LIABILITY, Mr. Baxter
    SHALL PAY the full amount of the proposed forfeiture or
    SHALL FILE a written statement seeking reduction or
    cancellation of the proposed forfeiture.

    21. Payment of the forfeiture must be made by check or
    similar instrument, payable to the order of the Federal
    Communications Commission. The payment must include the
    NAL/Acct. No. and FRN No. referenced above. Payment
    by check or money order may be mailed to Federal
    Communications Commission, P.O. Box 358340, Pittsburgh, PA
    15251-8340. Payment by overnight mail may be sent to Mellon
    Bank /LB 358340, 500 Ross Street, Room 1540670, Pittsburgh,
    PA 15251. Payment by wire transfer may be made to ABA
    Number 043000261, receiving bank Mellon Bank, and account
    number 911-6106.

    22. The response, if any, must be mailed to Federal
    Communications Commission, Enforcement Bureau, Northeast
    Region, Boston Office, 1 Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA
    02169-7448 within thirty (30) days from the release date of
    this Notice of Apparent Liability for Forfeiture and must
    include the NAL/Acct. No. referenced in the caption.

    23. The Commission will not consider reducing or canceling
    a forfeiture in response to a claim of inability to pay
    unless the petitioner submits: (1) federal tax returns for
    the most recent three-year period; (2) financial statements
    prepared according to generally accepted accounting
    practices ("GAAP"); or (3) some other reliable and objective
    documentation that accurately reflects the petitioner's
    current financial status. Any claim of inability to pay
    must specifically identify the basis for the claim by
    reference to the financial documentation submitted.

    24. Requests for payment of the full amount of this Notice
    of Apparent Liability for Forfeiture under an installment
    plan should be sent to: Chief, Revenue and Receivables
    Operations Group, 445 12th Street, S.W., Washington, D.C.
    20554.22

    25. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this NAL shall be
    sent by Certified Mail, Return Receipt Requested, and
    regular mail, to Glenn A. Baxter, at his address of record.


    FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS
    COMMISSION



    Dennis V. Loria
    District Director
    Boston Office
    Northeastern Region
    Enforcement Bureau



    147 U.S.C. §503(b).
    247 C.F.R.§ 97.101(d).
    347 C.F.R. §§ 97.113(a)(3), §97.113(b).
    447 C.F.R. §97.105(a).
    5Letter from W. Riley Hollingsworth, Special Counsel, Enforcement
    Bureau, September 15, 2004.
    6The April 14, 2004 letter was a follow-up to letters dated
    January 29, 2002 and March 4, 2003. In the January 29, 2002
    letter, the Bureau detailed numerous complaints that were
    received alleging rule violations by Mr. Baxter's station. The
    letter advised Mr. Baxter about the Commission's rules regarding
    interference, station control, broadcasting, and pecuniary
    interest. The March 4, 2003 letter advised Mr. Baxter that the
    Bureau continued to receive complaints about his station's
    operation, indicating that he had not corrected the problems
    outlined in the January 29, 2002 letter.
    7Letter from Glenn A. Baxter, October 14, 2004.
    8Letter from W. Riley Hollingsworth, Special Counsel, Enforcement
    Bureau, October 29, 2004.
    9Letter from Glenn A. Baxter, November 2, 2004.
    10Section 312(f)(1) of the Act, 47 U.S.C. § 312(f)(1), which
    applies to violations for which forfeitures are assessed under
    Section 503(b) of the Act, provides that "[t]he term 'willful',
    when used with reference to the commission or omission of any
    act, means the conscious and deliberate commission or omission of
    such act, irrespective of any intent to violate any provision of
    this Act or any rule or regulation of the Commission authorized
    by this Act...." See Southern California Broadcasting Co., 6 FCC
    Rcd 4387 (1991).
    11Section 312(f)(2) of the Act, 47 U.S.C. § 312(f)(2), which also
    applies to violations for which forfeitures are assessed under
    Section 503(b) of the Act, provides that "[t]he term 'repeated',
    when used with reference to the commission or omission of any
    act, means the commission or omission of such act more than once
    or, if such commission or omission is continuous, for more than
    one day.''
    12Section 97.101(b) provides that each station licensee must
    cooperate in selecting transmitting channels and in making the
    most effective use of the amateur service frequencies. The rule
    further provides that no frequency will be assigned for the
    exclusive use of any station. See 47 C.F.R. § 97.101(b).
    Because amateur radio station licensees share frequencies, the
    prohibition against willful or malicious interference is
    essential to the viability of amateur radio.
    1347 U.S.C. § 308(b).
    1447 C.F.R. §97.3(a)(10).
    1547 C.F.R. § 97.105. Section 97.7 of the Rules requires each
    Amateur station to have a control operator when transmitting. 47
    C.F.R. § 97.7. Pursuant to Sections 97.103(a) and 97.103(b), the
    station licensee is responsible for the proper operation of the
    station in accordance with the FCC rules, and the FCC will
    presume that the station licensee is also the control operator,
    unless documentation to the contrary is in the station records.
    Mr. Baxter is the licensee of Station K1MAN and there is no
    evidence in the Commission's records that Mr. Baxter has
    designated another control operator.
    1647 C.F.R. §97.119.
    1712 FCC Rcd 17087 (1997), recon. denied, 15 FCC Rcd 303 (1999);
    47 C.F.R. §1.80.
    18Id.
    1947 U.S.C. § 503(b)(2)(D).
    2047 U.S.C. § 503(b).
    2147 C.F.R. § 1.80.
    2247 C.F.R. § 1.1914.
     
  2. K6LCS

    K6LCS Premium Subscriber QRZ Page

    >>...You have the constitutional right to be stupid...

    Ya sure do. And there are many ways to get your messages across - legally.

    But call licensed amateurs "ignorant hypocrites" because we follow the rules set up for our hobby, and really don't care for one's political rants?

    Clint Bradford, K6LCS
     
  3. K1VSK

    K1VSK Ham Member QRZ Page

    Rather than a fine, this guy needs a good psychiatrist. Onh well, both would be good...
     
  4. W7DJM

    W7DJM Banned QRZ Page

    Nice try, MAN. However, your own on the air actions has preceded you, and have spoken loud and clear.


    I have nothing more to say to you, and more importantly, have no more that I want to hear FROM you.
     
  5. N6BOA

    N6BOA Ham Member QRZ Page

    Ok K1MAN, sir, we heard your side.
     
  6. W9GRN

    W9GRN Ham Member QRZ Page

    K1MAN ,you are boring me dude.Find somebody who cares.May the wheels of justice prevail. [​IMG]
     
  7. K7UNL

    K7UNL Ham Member QRZ Page

    It is scary what a total disconnect from reality sounds like. I think the position of God is already filled...and it is not by Mr. Baxter.
     
  8. n0zu

    n0zu Ham Member QRZ Page

    <span style='color:blue'>I think you need to take a look at the scum that were
    keying up over the top of that transmition that Baxter was putting out.</span>


    I agree Baxter was rubbing it in but
    <u>there were other hams out there
    braking the FCC rules
    by
    Keying on him
    cussing on the air ---DAM?, SHI?, BASTAR?, and a lot of other words,
    making noises,
    other hams rebrodcasting what Baxter was saying </u>

    so I would say that The hams out there were just as responsible for the crap Going on
    as Baxter was


    <span style='color:red'>The other hams were bring this on more and more by the hams not just Baxter braking the FCC rules</span>

    That is another reason why the ARRL sucks
    they lied to me about Helping me get my tower up.

    now they think that Baxter was the problem

    I think they need to look at what the other old farts on the band were doing to K1MAN to get him to the brink of  doing his thing 24 hours

    I say the old farts on the Ham band cussing , keying up on K1MAN, and them playing noises, over the top of him
    were just as fault and should be fined

    <span style='color:green'><u>Riley Hollingsworth's and the
    American Radio Relay League,
    Should look at both sides of the radio
    if he did not here those keying up over Baxter and making noises, and cussing him on the air
    </span></u>

    I think Hollingsworth need to get a hearing ade

    <span style='color:blue'><u>Riley Hollingsworth, You have the constitutional right to be stupid!
    but if you don’t fine those that keyed over him and used swear words on the air, and gave threats at Baxter
    well you need to get a life Riley.</span></u>

    How sad

    -----------------------------------------
    there are a lot of Old farts hams that need to reread the
    "FCC Rule Book"

    Or maybe they need to retake there tests.

    -------------------------------------------------------------


    I believe the FCC should make all old hams retake there
    Ham radio tests
    To refresh there rules and regs.
     
  9. KC0NJA

    KC0NJA Ham Member QRZ Page

    Sorry k1man your out of luck.. no microphones in HELL
     
  10. N5TJD

    N5TJD XML Subscriber QRZ Page

    I am sorry, but I've never heard of any emergency aid provided by K1MAN's group, from anyone except himself anyhow. Stupidity breeds stupidity. I've heard some amateurs key and jam Mr. Baxter. That isn't right either but that doesn't excuse Mr. Baxter from any more wrong-doing as a result. Two wrongs don't make a right.

    I wonder if any outcome of this will affect the ARRL? Do they transmit their code practice/bullitens on the same frequency at the same time every day? Do they monitor the frequeny before they start? I am not defending K1MAN nor attacking the ARRL. I am just curious.

    On the record though, I think K1MAN has some issues.
     
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