Should Jimmy Haslam be prosecuted? If yes, here is how to get the ball rolling
Only a court of law can determine one's guilt or innocence. It is up to citizens though to report crimes or submit evidence useful to law enforcement.
If you believe Jimmy Haslam, pictured above, CEO of Pilot Flying J and the Cleveland Browns, should be prosecuted for the Pilot Flying J fiasco, here is how to report evidence or express your opinion.
Call, fax, write, or email the prosecutors in the Attorney General's Office in Knoxville, Tennessee. They are Francis "Trey" Hamilton and David Lewen. Their email addresses are:
Hamilton is Deputy Chief of the Criminal Division in charge of prosecuting fraud and white collar crimes. Their boss is J. Douglas Overbey. Their contact information is:
Knoxville Headquarters Phone: (865)545-4167 or toll free at 1-800-296-3078
Knoxville Headquarters Fax: (865)545-4176
U.S. Attorney's Office
800 Market Street, Suite 211
Knoxville, Tennessee 37902
Federal prosecutors David Lewen, left, with grey suit, red striped tie, and Francis "Trey" Hamilton III, on the right with tan suit, beard, glasses, and blue tie.
Judge Curtis L. Collier, U.S. District Court of Eastern Tennessee. He was the Trial Judge in the Mark Hazelwood case.
J. Douglas Overbey, U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Tennessee.
Here are five Jimmy Haslam press conferences on YouTube. They are his public comments on the Pilot Flying J fiasco. Thank you for watching;
Jimmy Haslam's press conference the day after the FBI raided Pilot Flying J headquarters:
Haslam press conference four days after FBI raid:
Haslam press conference seven days after FBI raid:
Haslam press conference 22 weeks after FBI raid:
Haslam press conference at Cleveland Browns' facility dated Dec. 16, 2017:
These five videos have been submitted as evidence to the U.S. Attorney's Office in Knoxville. They were sent today to the attention of both Trey Hamilton and David Lewen, federal prosecutors. They tried Mark Hazelwood, former President of Pilot Flying J.
Hazelwood was found guilty on four counts. The Justice Department's press releases on Pilot Flying J are here: