One of Mr. Kessler’s attorneys, Pamela Marple, said her client has not seen the report, “but during the review he demonstrated that he was committed to encouraging the Postal Service to respond to the public and third parties in a respectful and responsive manner consistent with its best interests. The matter is concluded.”
In a letter last month to Louis J. Giuliano, chairman of the board of governors, Abbe Lowell, another attorney for Mr. Kessler, added that Mr. Kessler “at all times acted and communicated with the best interest of the USPS in mind.”
“Of course, Mr. Kessler could not control what outside individuals or USPS staff sent to him or what they might say outside his presence, but all material demonstrates that all of his communications and efforts were appropriate,” Mr. Lowell wrote, adding that Mr. Kessler “gained nothing personally from theses communications.”
© Copyright 2013 The Washington Times, LLC. Click here for reprint permission.
Jim McElhatton is an investigative reporter for The Washington Times. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
By John Solomon
How the government's punishing of the exposure of official wrongdoing can linger for years
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
First over-the-counter column approved for fast and effective relief from even your worst media-induced headache.
A collection of reader guest articles, thoughts and opinions by Communities writers and breaking news and information.
Great discoveries in the world of restaurants and chefs fulfill the quest for delicious food and cooking.
Paul Rondeau dissects the propaganda, media tricks, and other shenanigans targeting our families, faith, and freedom…and even life itself
Benghazi: The anatomy of a scandal
Vietnam Memorial adds four names
Cinco de Mayo on the Mall
NRA kicks off annual convention