i read the entire thing. now, granted, it doesn't read like a legal brief. that being said, it seems to me that it's another case of, "don't throw stones if you live in a glass house." i doubt the individual involved is *completely* innocent--usually if someone has enough of a beef that he's going to jam your transmissions or try to get one in some sort of trouble, he probably pi$$ed in someone's corn flakes at some point.
however, it *totally* doesn't give the other guy the right to try to push some sort of bull$#!+ enforcement action through the FCC
for the guy trying to check into a round-table QSO.
this is *exactly* the sort of doo-doo that drives people away from the service, i would imagine. i don't like listening to it on CB
--and i'm *definitely* not going to listen to it in the ARS when i get my license...not after all that investment of time, energy, and money in gear. i don't like jerry springer, and i'm sure as heck not going to deal with it on the radio. my time is *expensive*--and i'm not going to let know-nothings pi$$ it away.
if the service *was* self-policing, it would police-up bozos *exactly* like that.