For the first time in Larry Klayman's life, he has the opportunity to know for real how it feels to be vindicated.
Despite having spent his entire career pushing crazy and playing the lawsuit lottery, Klayman is now being treated as a neoconservative hero after his case against the NSA was resolved in the federal courts, which recently ruled against the NSA's recording practices.
Of course, the attention has already gone to Klayman's head and fed into his already inflated delusions of grandeur. So much so that, in an interview with WorldNetDaily (which Klayman apparently enjoys pretending he doesn't work for on occasion), Klayman was reported to have alleged that he is at the center of a vast government conspiracy, alleging that he and his clients have received emails and text messages that he maintains are intended to intimidate him.
Imagine that: The National Security Agency may have an interest in a man who threatened to lead a military coup to overthrow the U.S. government. What is the world coming to?
"People began receiving from me emails that I had never sent," Klayman told WND, suggesting harassment in response to his work. "The government just wanted me to know they were watching me."
Klayman said previously that Charles and Mary Anne Strange received emails from him that he never sent and even a text message from their dead son. Klayman suggested at the time that the NSA was communicating to him that it could do whatever it wants.
"If low-level personnel are using PRISM in this way, one can only imagine what high-level political appointees and supervisors are doing and are capable of doing on behalf of the Obama administration," Klayman told WND.
The WND article, by the way, was written by Jerome Corsi.
Yes, that Jerome Corsi.