Thanks to Joe Waynick for helping us out in this forum. I think that that's excellent outreach. The problem here, Cindy, is that you quit. There's no doubt in my mind on that from all that I've read. The problem is also that the harrasment charge by you is co-mingled with the problem of re-assignment-- as well as quitting. There is no way to isolate any one particular feature of the problem now. By suing Alcor or lining yourself up with EEOC or whatever-- I think (in my opinion) you're not able to express the truth from you angle in a clean cut way. If you have something to say, you should just "write" it! Drop the "charges" and back up a bit-- and simply consider writing. I mean-- look-- you have the internet now. You could simply get in touch with someone who knows how to write-- if you're comfortable in writing yourself-- a ghostwriter-- and write away. I think that would be much more effective and useful-- if you have points to make-- than going through legal channels. I really do. Historians write to influence our view of history. They didn't appeal to lawyers-- they appealed to future generations. Rise above the moment, fire your legal counsel, hire or befriend a writer-- and write!! Given the fact that you were throwing up at Alcor, I would say that getting out of that environment would be an improvement for you so-- now-- get hired on a situation of some alternative sort that you can handle right now-- and in your spare time, "write"! Write makes right! (Hey! I coined a new phrase again! I'm a pure genius!!!)
Look-- legal reality isn't neccessarily going to reflect historical reality. You said the "truth" will come out. Well-- the truth is tailored and almost ungraspable sometimes. I know because I deal in truth in my own way and it's amazing to me how slippery it is and how people don't quite angle things the way you need them to. It's nearly impossible. The legal route is certainly a route of possibility for expression and correction however it's an unncesssary hinge upon which reality has to turn. You can turn truth into reality with a pen. Have you ever heard that the pen is mightier than the sword? The guy who said that didn't say "lawyers are mightier than the sword". He said "the pen" is mightier. So here you have a situation. You have lawyers and "laws" and EEOC and all of that. And you have a pen and piece of paper (or an internet site). Which mode of expression will you choose? "You still have time to change the road you're on" is the phrase in Stairway to Heaven that I like.
I would prefer to see you drop all charges and suits or whatever you have going-- especially since your case looks really bad from a legal point of view given Joe's outline above-- and just write. See what comes out. We all want Alcor to work better, smoother and cleaner. You could break the ice in this way by simply writing about your experiences and letting history be the judge. Well... that's my pitch.