Larry Sarner: Conspiracy Victim or Exposed as a Quack?

Larry Sarner alleged that no less than a private individual, a state court judge and a court-appointed receiver conspired to deprive him of property. The court was not even inclined to hear oral arguments.

Larry Sarner has gone on to work with a group to mount poorly formulated attacks on therapists specializing in adopted children.

What else is in Larry Sarner’s gunnysack of grievances?

** UPDATE **

In late 2010, Sarner’s group and Monica Pignotti appear to have parted company. No further details available…


9 Responses

  1. […] lost every case. When he appealed, his defense was a fantastic conspiracy theory, and the court refused to hear his […]

  2. […] but various investors sued him. Sarner lost these lawsuits. On appeal, he claimed that a judge was conspiring against him. Both Sarner and his wife, Linda Rosa, ended up in bankruptcy court as a […]

  3. […] cooking, investments, and conspiracy theories. Given her long time association with Larry Sarner, conspiracy theories (such as the one key to the plot in Seven Days in May) are nothing new to her. This entry […]

  4. […] be bored. Recently, she posted material about Russian adoptions taken from a website operated by Larry Sarner. Not only did Pignotti add nothing new to this, but she also admits to having parted company with […]

  5. He and Jean Mercer continue to have a close intimate relationship via ACT, that fringe advocacy group run by them and pignotti

  6. […] Instead of engaging in pointless commentary about John Knapp, Monica Pignotti would do better to offer a cogent explanation for why she is no longer associated with Larry Sarner and Linda Rosa. […]

  7. […] Sarner appealed. His argument was a conspiracy theory so fantastic that the court refused to hear it! […]

  8. […] Sarner drafted his own appeal. It consisted, almost entirely, of a fantastic conspiracy theory of how various parties were seeking to deprive him of his property. The court refused to hear his arguments. […]

  9. […] advanced a fantastic defense-that a judge was involved in a conspiracy against him. The court refused to hear Sarner’s […]

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