Lawless America documentary to start in Columbia, South Carolina – Mainstream Media Coverage


Chris Walsh of the Aiken Standard, a major South Carolina newspaper since 1867, and the flagship of a group of 15 South Carolina newspapers, called me on Friday for an interview.

The Evening Post Publishing Company owns the Aiken Standard, the Post and Courier in Charleston, and 13 other daily and non-daily newspapers as well as television stations throughout the country.

Chris Walsh has written a nice article, and the signs are good that the movie will reach mainstream media outlets all across America.

Please go to the article on the Aiken Standard website and add a comment!

Film making can be an ambitious undertaking.  Many thoughts and aspirations run through the heads of everybody involved leading up to the production days, but it’s doubtful many of them are:


“We’ve got a pool going about how many times I’ll get sued.”


That’s Bill Windsor, the man behind Whistleblower Productions, which is about to start filming “Lawless America.”


The documentary will be filmed in all 50 states and Washington, D.C., but begins shooting in Columbia this Thursday. The film will focus on judicial and political corruption, guardian abuse and much more.


“It’s addressing the problem with corruption and the need for legal reform,” Windsor said. “Because we have judges that no longer enforce the law but rather invent it.”


The idea for Windsor – who also runs a website and internet radio show – came about after joking about the idea on his show last year. Months later, he was asked if he still planned to follow through and he decided that he guess he would.


Windsor and his team will be interviewing more than 1,100 alleged victims of corruption on multiple levels. The plan on using each three-minute interview is not just as a part of the film but also to present to Congress.


“Anybody who feels like they’re a victim of judicial corruption, (should) give me a call,” Windsor said. “Everybody that shows up will be in the film.”


He will hit the road to head from Atlanta to Columbia this week, then stay on the road traveling across country for 143 days. Along with he and his team, Windsor is calling on local students to volunteer to help with the production.


He said he has about a handful of University of South Carolina students helping when they hit the capitol.


To find out more information, visit or


Chris Walsh is the arts and entertainment reporter for the Aiken Standard. He graduated from Valdosta State University and hails from Atlanta, Ga.


Attribution: Filmmaker to start documentary in Columbia | Aiken Standard

William M. Windsor

I, William M. Windsor, am not an attorney.  This website expresses my OPINIONS.   The comments of visitors or guest authors to the website are their opinions and do not therefore reflect my opinions.  Anyone mentioned by name in any article is welcome to file a response.   This website does not provide legal advice.  I do not give legal advice.  I do not practice law.  This website is to expose government corruption, law enforcement corruption, political corruption, and judicial corruption.  Whatever this website says about the law is presented in the context of how I or others perceive the applicability of the law to a set of circumstances if I (or some other author) was in the circumstances under the conditions discussed.  Despite my concerns about lawyers in general, I suggest that anyone with legal questions consult an attorney for an answer, particularly after reading anything on this website.  The law is a gray area at best.  Please read our Legal Notice and Terms.

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