Conspiracy, and the Patelco credit union.
"Patelco Credit Union" is short for Pacific Bell Telephone Company Credit Union. During the Formal Complaint, AT&T's witness, Rodney Aguilar, who was my AT&T Contact, could have worked with me to nail Pacific Bell for sabotage of Resale Service.
Instead, Mr. Aguilar conspired with Pacific Bell to claim I called in a phoney trouble report to bolster my complaints. Telephone records can be used to prove I did not call in any complaints.
The money trail that proves Rod Aguilar conspired with Pacific Bell for money, can be proven by looking at the fact that his name was listed on the Patelco Credit Union financial report as a "Consultant to the Board of Directors." This occurred during the Formal Complaint. My research has found no evidence he worked for the Board of Directors prior to the Formal Complaint. The people on the Patelco Credit Union Board of Directors included Pacific Bell attorneys. Based on what I know about Rodney Aguilar, he has no qualifications to be a consultant, other than for conspiracy purposes in order to win a lawsuit.
In my initial Formal Complaint, in order to avoid mis-communication, and avoid the AT&T runaround designed to conceal problems, I asked that I have a single point of contact (See last page, line 3 August 1 , 2001).
Rodney Aguilar was in charge of the Executive Complaint Team. His supervisor was the Vice President of AT&T, Rosalie Johnson.
When I first contacted the Executive Complaint, I spoke to Nancy Rodriguez. After awhile, Nancy Rodriguez demanded that I communicate by fax or mail (August 26, 1998). Nancy Rodriguez refused to acknowledge receiving faxes, and she refused to give me her business mailing address. I demanded to speak to her supervisor, Rodney Aguilar.
Rodney Aguilar demanded that we communicate by fax, and he too, refused to acknowledge receiving faxes. When I first asked for his business mailing address, he told me, "I'm not giving it up." October 15, 1998
When I finally obtained the business mailing address of the AT&T Executive Complaint team, Nancy Rodriguez denied it was the correct address (December 1, 1998), and then she reported me to Corporate Security (which couldn't provide a reasonable explanation for calling me) (December 2, 1998).
Later, an anonymous letter from the Executive Complaint Team demanded that I communicate by letter to an address in Arizona (March 16, 1999). Nobody will admit to writing the letter.
Because nobody in the Executive Complaint team would admit to writing the letter, I sent a copy of the letter to various organizations at AT&T to find out if the letter was a joke. Rodney Aguilar then called me from a payphone in front of a bar -- he sounded intoxicated (April 29, 1999). My brother told me the bar was near his house, so my brother went to public records to get his home address.
While AT&T was publishing my home address, and refusing to fix the problem, I mailed a certified letter to Rod Aguilar's home address, letting him know I wanted my listings corrected, and I wrote that if he didn't want to give me his business mailing address, I would continue to use his home address (to conceal that Rodney Aguilar had not provided me with his business mailing address during this time period, Rodney Aguilar committed perjury, by lying about the date in his Testimony).
Rodney Aguilar responded by telling me to mail my concerns to New Jersey. I contacted New Jersey, and was told to contact Rodney Aguilar.
Rodney Aguilar finally gave me his buisiness mailing address, but he continued to ignore my requests to fix my listings, and he blamed me for his misconduct.
I contacted Rodney Aguilar's superiors, and then Rodney Aguilar finally admitted that he was my AT&T Contact, and that because I contacted others, he would no longer be my Contact (April 18, 2000).
In a 3-page letter from AT&T Corporate Security, AT&T admitted to correcting my listings, and then AT&T demanded that I only call the toll-free customer service number (June 9, 2000).
My home address continued to be published. I could not get AT&T to remove my home address from Directory Listings by calling the toll-free customer service number, so I sent an email to AT&T Corporate Security, asking what I should do. This resulted in the Vice President of AT&T threatening to terminate my phone service (January 24, 2001).
During the Formal Complaint, the AT&T Attorney who Answered the Complaint refused to remove my home address from Directory Listings, and stated that if I did not comply with the special rules that required I call the toll-free customer service number, she would have my services terminated (September 19, 2001).
During the Formal Complaint, AT&T told me that Rodney Aguilar was my AT&T Contact. When listings problems and billing problems and privacy violations continued during the Formal Complaint, AT&T demanded that I only communicate through the toll-free customer service number, which literally, could do nothing more than forward my complaints to the legal department, due to notes on the account.
last edited 01/21/09