"The court filing says Skilling's blood alcohol level was 0.19 -- more than twice the legal limit for driving in most U.S. states -- when police sent him to the hospital at 4 a.m. on April 9. The case against Skilling does not involve driving, however.Of course there is more. But his behavior would appear to imply he has something to hide. I mean, if the criminal counts against him are false, why is worried if someone might be wearing a wire?
Officers described Skilling as 'uncooperative and intoxicated' and deemed him 'an emotionally disturbed person' because he was accusing bar patrons of being undercover agents for the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
'At one point, Skilling went to the middle of the street, put his hands behind his back and began talking to the sky, asking if FBI cameras were capturing what was happening,' the motion says.
The motion stops short of asking U.S. District Court Judge Sim Lake to revoke Skilling's bond, and instead asks for a hearing to discuss changes to his terms of release."
The bar's manager kicked the group out, and once outside, Skilling began trying to remove the front license plate from the married couple's car.Or maybe he just wanted to see some breasts, and claiming he was looking for a wire was the only excuse he could come up with? And do the feds keep their official plates on their cars when they've gone undercover? Me thinks Jeffie Boy has been watching too many movies.
"The defendant did so apparently to gather 'proof' of the true identity," of the couple, the motion says.
Then Skilling tried to lift the woman's blouse to see if she was wearing a hidden microphone, which led to a scuffle with the other two men, it says.
One of them hit Skilling, who then grabbed his wife and accidentally caused her to fall to the ground. Skilling admitted this later at the hospital, the motion says.
At the time of the incident, Skilling's lawyers said "two aggressive men" began questioning Skilling about Enron and his wife was "thrown to the ground."