James O'Keefe explains himself

James O'Keefe the young, supposed wanna be pimp, who along with his accomplice Hannah Giles, the young wanna be prostitute, who together exposed ACORN's lax procedures explains his latest arrest worthy escapade on Big Journalism.

I learned from a number of sources that many of Senator Landrieu's constituents were having trouble getting through to her office to tell her that they didn't want her taking millions of federal dollars in exchange for her vote on the healthcare bill. When asked about this, Senator Landrieu's explanation was that, "Our lines have been jammed for weeks." I decided to investigate why a representative of the people would be out of touch with her constituents for "weeks" because her phones were broken.

So O'Keefe and friends decided to visit a district office of Senator Landrieu (D-LA) and merely ask if the phones were working. Their methods were rather unorthodox and upon reflection O'Keefe admits that perhaps

I could have used a different approach to this investigation, particularly given the sensitivities that people understandably have about security in a federal building.

Ok, he's young and impetuous. And in spite of his designation as an investigative journalist with his experience from his last foray into the field he finds it

amazing to witness the journalistic malpractice committed by many of the organizations covering this story. MSNBC falsely claimed that I violated a non-existent "gag order." The Associated Press incorrectly reported that I "broke in" to an office which is open to the public. The Washington Post has now had to print corrections in two stories on me.

As a result he challenges

The public will judge whether reporters who can't get their facts straight have the credibility to question my integrity as a journalist.

This will be interesting to watch as it unfolds.
James O'Keefe the young, supposed wanna be pimp, who along with his accomplice Hannah Giles, the young wanna be prostitute, who together exposed ACORN's lax procedures explains his latest arrest worthy escapade on Big Journalism.

I learned from a number of sources that many of Senator Landrieu's constituents were having trouble getting through to her office to tell her that they didn't want her taking millions of federal dollars in exchange for her vote on the healthcare bill. When asked about this, Senator Landrieu's explanation was that, "Our lines have been jammed for weeks." I decided to investigate why a representative of the people would be out of touch with her constituents for "weeks" because her phones were broken.

So O'Keefe and friends decided to visit a district office of Senator Landrieu (D-LA) and merely ask if the phones were working. Their methods were rather unorthodox and upon reflection O'Keefe admits that perhaps

I could have used a different approach to this investigation, particularly given the sensitivities that people understandably have about security in a federal building.

Ok, he's young and impetuous. And in spite of his designation as an investigative journalist with his experience from his last foray into the field he finds it

amazing to witness the journalistic malpractice committed by many of the organizations covering this story. MSNBC falsely claimed that I violated a non-existent "gag order." The Associated Press incorrectly reported that I "broke in" to an office which is open to the public. The Washington Post has now had to print corrections in two stories on me.

As a result he challenges

The public will judge whether reporters who can't get their facts straight have the credibility to question my integrity as a journalist.

This will be interesting to watch as it unfolds.