'DC Madam' lawyer wants to release names from a black book

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'DC Madam' Lawyer Wants To Release Names From A Black Book


Montgomery Blair Sibley thinks a black book of clients from a D.C. escort service "could be relevant" to the presidential race — but he's not allowed to say why.

Mr. Sibley is an attorney who filed a lawsuit claiming Barack Obama isn't a natural-born citizen. That didn't work. And he ran for president in 2012 as a write-in candidate. That also didn't work.


See photos of Sibley and Palfrey:

13 PHOTOS
Montgomery Blair Sibley, Deborah Jeane Palfrey, DC Madam
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'DC Madam' lawyer wants to release names from a black book
Deborah Jeane Palfrey, center, charged in federal court with running a prostitution ring through her escort service, Pamela Martin & Associates, is walked to a car by her civil attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley, left, after Palfrey gave a statement to the media in Washington on Monday, April 30, 2007. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)
**FOR USE AS DESIRED WITH YEAR END - FILE** In this March 9, 2007 file photo, Deborah Jeane Palfrey reads a statement outside federal court in Washington. A woman police believe to be convicted Washington escort service operator Palfrey committed suicide, officials said Thursday May 1, 2008. . (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)
WASHINGTON - SEPTEMBER 07: 'DC Madam' Deborah Jeane Palfrey (R) and her laywer Montgomery Blair Sibley leave the Prettyman U.S. Courthouse after attending several motion hearings in her trial Sept. 7, 2007 in Washington, DC. Federal prosecutors have charged Palfrey with running a prostitution ring in Washington. Palfrey says that many of her former clients were high-profile military officials and politicians including Sen. David Vitter (R-LA). Vitter apologized after admitting that his phone number appeared on a list of clients' numbers that Palfrey kept. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON - SEPTEMBER 07: Laywer Montgomery Blair Sibley (L) answers reporters' questions as his client 'DC Madam' Deborah Jeane Palfrey listens outside the Prettyman U.S. Courthouse after attending several motion hearings in her trial Sept. 7, 2007 in Washington, DC. Federal prosecutors have charged Palfrey with running a prostitution ring in Washington. Palfrey says that many of her former clients were high-profile military officials and politicians including Sen. David Vitter (R-LA). Vitter apologized after admitting that his phone number appeared on a list of clients' numbers that Palfrey kept. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON - SEPTEMBER 07: 'DC Madam' Deborah Jeane Palfrey (L) and her laywer Montgomery Blair Sibley leave the Prettyman U.S. Courthouse after attending several motion hearings in her trial Sept. 7, 2007 in Washington, DC. Federal prosecutors have charged Palfrey with running a prostitution ring in Washington. Palfrey says that many of her former clients were high-profile military officials and politicians including Sen. David Vitter (R-LA). Vitter apologized after admitting that his phone number appeared on a list of clients' numbers that Palfrey kept. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
SLUG: ME/PALFREY. DATE: May, 22, 2007 CREDIT: Katherine Frey / TWP. Washington, DC. Deborah Jeane Palfrey, known as the DC Madam, comes to a cafe in Georgetown for a Q & A with her lawyer. Customers pay $35 for lunch and to hear her answer questions Deborah Jeane Palfrey, known as the DC Madam, and her lawyer, Montgomery Blair Sibley, answer questions posed by Carol Joynt, left, owner of Nathan's. Customers paid $35 for lunch and a chance to hear Palfrey talk about her life and former business in the district. (Photo by Katherine Frey/The Washington Post/Getty Images)
Deborah Jeane Palfrey, left, accompanied by her lawyer Montgomery Blair Sibley, right, arrives at the U.S. District Court House in Washington, Friday, September 7, 2007. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)
SLUG: ME-PALFREY1 PHOTOGRAPHER: NIKKI KAHN/THE WASHINGTON POST Washington DC Deborah Jeane Palfrey, the accused D.C. madam, reads a statement following a court hearing with her attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley on Monday, April 30, 2007. (Photo by Nikki Kahn/The Washington Post/Getty Images)
**FILE** Deborah Jeane Palfrey, right, charged in federal court with running a prostitution ring through her escort service, Pamela Martin & Associates, is walked to a news conference by her civil attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley, left, in Washington in this Monday, April 30, 2007 file photo. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, FILE)
UNITED STATES - APRIL 30: Deborah Jeane Palfrey, the alleged 'DC Madam,' leaves U.S. District Court in Washington, D.C., with her attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley, left, after appearing before a federal judge, April 30, 2007. Palfrey, the woman accused of running a Washington, D.C., prostitution ring over a 13-year span, is making good on her threat to expose what she claims is a high-powered client list to show that her escorts stayed within the law, Sibley said. (Photo by Jay Mallin/Bloomberg via Getty Images)
WASHINGTON - APRIL 30: Deborah Jeane Palfrey walks with her attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley (L) before reading a statement after attending a hearing at the Federal Court House April 30, 2007 in Washington, DC. Palfrey is being accused of running a prostitution ring in the Washington area that allegedly catered to upscale clients. (Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)
Deborah Jean Palfrey of Vallejo, Calif., left, and her attorney Montgomery Blair Sibley, right, leave the federal court in Washington, Friday, March 9, 2007 after Palfrey's arraignment on federal racketeering charges, Friday March 9, 2007 in Washington. (AP Photo/Chris Greenberg)
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But before those claims to fame, he represented Deborah Jeane Palfrey, otherwise known as the "D.C. Madam." Sibley says her little black book is worth looking at before this next election.
Now he says he's filed a judicial conduct complaint to lift his gag order so he can release the 815 names from Palfrey's records.

There's clearly a hint of intrigue in his comments, but there's also no telling if any of the names Sibley wants to release would have any relevance to the presidential race.

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