Do You Want To Put A Face To The SEC Employee Who Surfed Tranny Porn On The Job?

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Do you need that visual? Of this guy attempting to log onto www.ladyboyjuice.com 385 times in one day? Or of his colleague freaking out over his hard drive being full of all the porn he'd previously saved, and frantically rummaging through his desk to find some CDs on which to put his new stash? If you answered yes and hell yes, at least one law firm is fighting for your rights.

The SEC is facing a federal lawsuit for keeping secret the names of dozens of its supervisors, employees and contractors who spent their workdays looking at pornography on their government computers. The lawsuit, filed Friday by a Denver- and Washington-based law firm, accuses the SEC of violating federal open-records law by shielding the identities of more than two dozen current and past porn-snooping workers.

"There simply is no privacy right or interest to search pornography on SEC computers, particularly during work hours," says the 17-page complaint, filed in federal court in Denver.

The firm, Steese, Evans & Frankel, filed the lawsuit after it requested information on the spate of workplace pornography investigations through a Freedom of Information Act request. Although the firm received documents on the misconduct investigations, the names of those involved were redacted.

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