LeCroy v. United States of America
MEMORANDUM OPINION. Signed by Judge L Scott Coogler on 11/25/2015. (KAM, )
2015 Nov-25 PM 01:11
U.S. DISTRICT COURT
N.D. OF ALABAMA
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ALABAMA
JONATHAN BRADY LeCROY,
THE UNITED STATES OF
The cases referenced above are before the court on the pro se motion of defendant
Jonathan Brady LeCroy to vacate, set aside, or correct his federal conviction and sentence
pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § 2255. (Doc. 1, Crim. Doc. 22).1 On October 23, 2015, the magistrate
judge to whom the case was referred entered a report and recommendation pursuant to 28 U.S.C.
§ 636(b), recommending that the motion to vacate be denied. (Doc. 10 (“R&R”)). On
November 9, 2015, LeCroy filed a timely objection to the R&R. (Doc. 11).
On October 1, 2009, LeCroy pled guilty in this court pursuant to a plea agreement to five
counts of possessing child pornography in violation of 18 U.S.C. § 2252A(a)(5)(B) and one
References herein to “Doc(s). ___” are to the document numbers assigned by the Clerk of the
Court in the present § 2255 civil case, LeCroy v. United States, No. 1:13-cv-8038-LSC-JEO (N.D.
Ala. 2013). References herein to “Crim. Doc(s). ___” are to the document numbers assigned by the
Clerk of the Court in the defendant’s underlying criminal case, United States v. LeCroy, No.
1:09-cr-307-LSC-JEO (N.D. Ala. 2009). Unless otherwise noted, pinpoint citations are to the page
of the electronically filed document, which may not correspond to pagination on the “hard copy”
presented for filing.
count of receiving child pornography in violation of 18 U.S.C. § 2252A(a)(2)(A). On January
19, 2010, the court entered a judgment that sentenced him to 110 months imprisonment on each
count, to run concurrently. Under his plea agreement, LeCroy waived his right to appeal and,
with limited exceptions, his right to seek postconviction relief under § 2255. (Crim. Doc. 17 at
8-9). Consistent with that agreement, LeCroy did not pursue a direct appeal. LeCroy now
insists, however, that his sentence is due to be vacated for lack of jurisdiction on the ground that
Congress lacked authority under the Commerce Clause to enact the anti-child-pornography
statutes under which he stands convicted. In support, he relies primarily upon National
Federation of Independent Business v. Sebelius, ___ U.S. ___, 132 S. Ct. 2566 (2012)
(“Sebelius”), which he claims established a “new rule of constitutional law ... that the Commerce
Clause does not give Congress the power to regulate activities that are not commerce, not
commercial, and not economic.” (Doc. 1 at 1). For its part, the Government has argued that
LeCroy’s § 2255 motion is due to be denied, both because it is both untimely under 28 U.S.C. §
2255(f) and because it is without merit.2 (Doc. 4).
The magistrate judge recommended that LeCroy’s motion be denied, concluding that his
Commerce Clause arguments under Sebelius, whether couched as an assertion of actual
innocence to avoid the time bar, a freestanding basis for collateral relief, or both, are barred by
binding Eleventh Circuit precedent. In support, the magistrate judge first recognized that, prior
to Sebelius, the Eleventh Circuit had rejected similar Commerce Clause challenges to both §
2252A(a)(5)(B)’s possession offense and 18 U.S.C. § 2251(a)’s prohibition against production of
child pornography in United States v. Smith, 459 F.3d 1276, 1284-85 (11th Cir. 2006), and
For whatever reason, however, the Government has not raised LeCroy’s plea-agreement waiver
of his right to seek § 2255 relief as a bar to his instant claims.
United States v. Maxwell, 446 F.3d 1210, 1216-19 (11th Cir. 2006). (R&R at 3). Next, the
magistrate judge reasoned that United States v. Lopez, 215 F. App’x 863, 864 & n.3 (11th Cir.
2007), and United States v. Bobb, 577 F.3d 1366, 1373 (11th Cir. 2009), indicate that the
analysis of Smith and Maxwell also applies to LeCroy’s conviction for receiving child
pornography in violation of § 2252A(a)(2). (R&R at 3-4). And finally, the magistrate judge
concluded that the Eleventh Circuit’s post-Sebelius decisions in United States v. Grzybowicz, 747
F.3d 1296, 1307 n. 9 (11th Cir. 2014), and United States v. Parton, 749 F.3d 1329, 1331-32
(11th Cir. 2014), make it clear that, contrary to LeCroy’s assertion, Smith and Maxwell are still
good law. (R&R at 4-5). The undersigned has held likewise in denying a prior § 2255 motion.
See Cobb v. United States, 2014 WL 6893085 (N.D. Ala. Dec. 5, 2014), appeal pending, No. 1513352 (11th Cir. July 23, 2015).
In his objection, LeCroy argues that the magistrate judge’s analysis is erroneous. First, he
suggests that Grzybowicz and Parton are distinguishable from his case because those defendants
were convicted of production of child pornography, not merely possessing or receiving it. (Doc.
11 at 22-23). This argument has no merit. The defendant in Grzybowicz was convicted of
producing, receiving, and possessing child pornography, and he contended that each of the
underlying statutes, 18 U.S.C. §§ 2251(a), 2252(a)(2), and 2252A(a)(5)(B), exceeded the
Commerce Clause power. Grzybowicz, 747 F.3d at 1307 n. 9. The Eleventh Circuit expressly
rejected that claim as to all three statutes, concluding that it was foreclosed by Smith and
Maxwell. Id. It is true that Parton involved a Commerce Clause challenge under Sebelius only
as it related to production of child pornography under § 2251(a). See Parton, 749 F.3d at 1329.
But that fact is immaterial. Maxwell held that possession of child pornography sufficiently
affects interstate commerce so as to authorize Congress’s enactment of § 2252A(a)(5)(B). See
446 F.3d at 1218-19. That holding was later applied to deny a similar claim in Smith and further
extended to defeat that defendant’s Commerce Clause argument directed to his conviction for
production of child pornography under § 2251(a). See 459 F.3d at 1285 & n. 8. Because the
defendant in Parton was challenging only a conviction for production, that appeal, strictly
speaking, implicated only Smith’s extension of Maxwell’s analysis to § 2251(a), not Maxwell’s
holding that the possession offense of § 2252A(a)(5)(B) does not offend the Commerce Clause.
Nonetheless, the Parton court recognized that Sebelius had not undercut the vitality of either
Smith or Maxwell:
We conclude that the Supreme Court in Sebelius said nothing to abrogate
its holding in [Gonzales v. Raich, 545 U.S. 1 (2005)] to the effect that Congress
has the power, as part of a comprehensive regulation of economic activity, to
regulate purely local activities that are part of an economic “class of activities”
that have a substantial effect on interstate commerce. Similarly, Sebelius said
nothing to abrogate the holdings of this court in [Smith] and [Maxwell], which
closely followed the rationale of Raich.
Parton, 749 F.3d at 1331. Accordingly, as the magistrate judge concluded, both Smith and
Maxwell remain good law after Sebelius.
Next, LeCroy objects on the ground that the magistrate judge failed to address LeCroy’s
arguments that rely on two other recent Supreme Court decisions issued since Sebelius: Bond v.
United States, ___ U.S. ___, 134 S. Ct. 2077 (2014), and Paroline v. United States, ___ U.S.
___, 134 S. Ct. 1710 (2014). (Doc. 11 at 2, 20-26). He argues that those two cases also cast
doubt on Smith and Maxwell. It is true that the R&R does not address Bond or Paroline, which
LeCroy raised in a supplemental submission (see Doc. 9), but neither case aids LeCroy’s cause.
First, LeCroy misreads Bond, which was issued shortly after Grzybowicz and Parton.
LeCroy asserts that Bond held that “the Federal Government did not have jurisdiction under three
enumerated powers including the Commerce Clause” to enact the federal criminal statute there at
issue. (Doc. 11 at 3). However, what Bond actually held was that 18 U.S.C. § 229, which
prohibits the use or possession of “any chemical weapon,” did not reach the defendant’s conduct
in the first place. 134 S. Ct. at 2087-94. That allowed the Court to avoid the defendant’s
constitutional argument that Congress lacked authority to enact the statute as a necessary and
proper means to execute the National Government’s power to make treaties, in that case the
international Chemical Weapons Convention. See id. at 2087; see also United States v. Fries,
781 F.3d 1137, 1148 (9th Cir. 2015) (recognizing that the Bond “Court declined to consider the
constitutionality of § 229, but held that the statute was inapplicable to Bond’s conduct”). In
short, while Bond does generally discuss principles of federalism as it related to the Court’s
assumptions in interpreting the reach of § 229 to ostensibly local crimes, the case does not
purport to define the scope of the Commerce Clause; indeed, the Government disavowed reliance
on that argument on appeal. Bond, 134 S. Ct. at 2087. Thus, Bond does not call into question
prior authority upholding anti-child-pornography statutes against Commerce Clause attacks. See
United States v. Rivers, 598 F. App’x 291, 291-92 (5th Cir. 2015); cf. United States v. Gibson,
615 F. App’x 619, 620 (11th Cir. 2015) (rejecting argument that Bond abrogates Scarborough v.
United States, 431 U.S. 563 (1977), holding that there need only be a “minimal nexus” between a
firearm and interstate commerce to support a conviction for unlawful possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon); Soto v. United States, 2014 WL 2993800, at *5 (M.D. Fla. July 3, 2014)
(recognizing that Bond does not “overturn[ ] the Court’s holding in Gonzales v. Raich that the
[Controlled Substances Act] is a constitutional exercise of Congress’ regulatory power pursuant
to the Commerce Clause.”); United States v. Looney, 606 F. App’x 744, 747 (5th Cir. 2015)
(rejecting claim that Bond might support that Congress did not intend for § 2251(a) to reach the
defendant’s conduct in producing child pornography).
LeCroy also misconstrues Paroline, which was handed down just after Grzybowicz and
just before Parton and Bond. LeCroy seems to read Paroline as holding or implying that
receiving and possessing child pornography can no longer be federal crimes, on the theory that
“the ‘victim’ only exists during the production of child pornography, not during the possession
nor the receipt of said depictions.” (Doc. 11 at 26). “The viewing of inappropriate pictures,”
LeCroy says, “is not an proximate cause nor a remote cause to the abuse depicted on the
pictures.” (Id. at 25). This argument is meritless. Paroline has nothing to do with whether
possession or receipt of child pornography is or can be a federal crime. Instead, the Supreme
Court held in Paroline that a defendant convicted of possessing child pornography may be
ordered to pay restitution under 18 U.S.C. § 2259 to a victim depicted in the subject images
based on the extent to which the defendant’s own conduct proximately caused the victim’s
losses, 134 S. Ct. at 1722, considering the defendant’s relative role in the causal process. Id. at
1727. Even insofar as LeCroy is suggesting that Paroline held that a defendant who merely
possesses child pornography cannot be made to pay restitution under § 2259 to a depicted child,
he is wrong. See 134 S. Ct. at 1726-27 (“The unlawful conduct of everyone who reproduces,
distributes, or possesses the images of the victim’s abuse—including Paroline—plays a part in
sustaining and aggravating this tragedy. And there can be no doubt Congress wanted victims to
receive restitution for harms like this.”). But more importantly for present purposes, LeCroy’s §
2255 claims do not attack the fact or amount of an order of restitution. And even if they did, a
restitution order is not subject to challenge in a § 2255 proceeding in any event. See Mamone v.
United States, 559 F.3d 1209, 1211 (11th Cir. 2009). Paroline does not help LeCroy.
Finally, LeCroy objects to the R&R on the ground that it did not specifically address five
arguments contained in his § 2255 motion. (Doc. 11 at 26). These claims can be summarized as
(1) LeCroy lacked “criminal intent” because he allegedly did not “knowingly”
possess or receive child pornography (id.);
(2) that the “Federal Government can not regulate local activities by the powers
granted by the United States Constitution” (Doc. 1 at 11; Doc. 11 at 26);
(3) federal statutes criminalizing possession and receipt of child pornography are
unconstitutional under Sebelius because such statutes are based on a “prophecy”
that those whose possession is intrastate in character are nonetheless “likely” in
the future to enter the interstate market for such pornography (Doc. 1 at 13; Doc.
11 at 26);
(4) “[Neither] the computer nor the Internet can be used as jurisdictional hooks”
to support LeCroy’s convictions (Doc. 11 at 26; see also id. at 7-10; Doc. 1 at 1314); and
(5) “A variety of sentencing enhancements [under U.S.S.G. § 2G2.2(b)] are
unconstitutional” (Doc. 11 at 26; see also Doc. 1 at 14).
Claims (2) and (3) are merely variants of LeCroy’s argument that Sebelius implies that his
convictions are invalid under the Commerce Clause. Accordingly, those claims are due to be
rejected for the reasons stated in the magistrate judge’s R&R and the discussion herein. Claim
(4), asserting that LeCroy’s use of a computer and the internet to receive and store images of
child pornography cannot establish a jurisdictional nexus to interstate commerce, is likewise
foreclosed by binding precedent. See Grzybowicz, 747 F.3d at 1306-07; United States v.
Hornaday, 392 F.3d 1306, 1311 (11th Cir. 2004); see also United States v. Bilus, ____ F. App’x
___, ___, 2015 WL 5331882, at *10 (11th Cir. Sept. 15, 2015); United States v. Machtley, 163 F.
App’x 837, 838-39 (11th Cir. 2006); Cobb, 2014 WL 6893085, at *6.
In Claim (1), LeCroy generally argues that he did not “knowingly” receive or possess
child pornography, based on an assertion that he “downloaded free unseen-unknown filed folders
by title or search word only, not by thumnail or picture.” (Doc. 1 at 10 (emphasis original)).
However, this claim is due to be denied because it is both barred by the statute of limitations and
without merit. As to timeliness, a one-year statute of limitations applies to § 2255 motions. 28
U.S.C. § 2255(f). The limitations period for this claim commenced running when LeCroy’s
conviction became final. 28 U.S.C. § 2255(f)(1). Where, as here, a defendant does not pursue a
direct appeal, his conviction becomes final upon the expiration of the period in which he might
have filed a timely notice of appeal. See Murphy v. United States, 634 F.3d 1303, 1307 (11th
Cir. 2011). This court entered its judgment against LeCroy on January 19, 2010, so his
conviction became final 14 days later, on February 2, 2010, when his appeal time lapsed. See
FED. R. APP. P. 4(b)(1)(A). The statute of limitations of § 2255(f) then expired one year later, on
February 2, 2011. LeCroy, however, cannot be deemed to have filed his § 2255 motion until at
least July 2, 2013, the day he signed the motion. See Washington v. United States, 243 F.3d
1299, 1301 (11th Cir. 2001). Thus, his § 2255 claim is time barred by more than two years. In
fact, LeCroy admits this to be so. (Doc. 7 at 2). Nonetheless, he maintains that he can overcome
the statute of limitations pursuant to McQuiggin v. Perkins, ___ U.S. ___, 133 S. Ct. 1924
(2013), because he allegedly is actually innocent. (See Doc. 7 at 2-4). However, LeCroy’s claim
of actual innocence is based on his legal argument that, following Sebelius, it can no longer be
said that possession or receipt of child pornography constitutes a federal crime. It is possible to
establish actual innocence based on a showing that a legal decision issued subsequent to a guilty
plea has established that the defendant’s conduct did not actually violate federal law. See, e.g.,
Bousley v. United States, 523 U.S. 614 (1998). But because the court has rejected LeCroy’s
argument based on Sebelius in its entirety, his claim of actual innocence also fails.
LeCroy also seems to suggest that he might be eligible for equitable tolling of the
limitations period (see Doc. 7 at 5-6), which is available if a petitioner “shows (1) that he has
been pursuing his rights diligently, and (2) that some extraordinary circumstance stood in his way
and prevented timely filing.” Holland v. Florida, 560 U.S. 631, 649 (2010) (citation and
internal quotation marks omitted); see also Williams v. United States, 491 F.3d 1282, 1284 (11th
Cir. 2007). However, the only putative “extraordinary circumstance” that LeCroy offers is that
he is a layman, untrained in the law. (See Doc. 7 at 6). That is insufficient to justify equitable
tolling. See Rivers v. United States, 416 F.3d 1319, 1323 (11th Cir. 2005); Aureoles v. Secretary,
DOC, 609 F. App’x 623, 624 (11th Cir. 2015); Perez v. Florida, 519 F. App’x 995, 997 (11th
Cir. 2013); DeLeon v. Florida DOC, 470 F. App’x 732, 734 (11th Cir. 2012). Accordingly, this
claim is due to be denied as time barred.
LeCroy’s claim that he did not “knowingly” receive or possess child pornography is also
due to be rejected on the merits. If LeCroy’s emphasis on the fact that the images he downloaded
were “free” is intended as a Commerce Clause attack, it is rejected for reasons already stated.
Likewise, his intimation that his downloading of child pornography was merely accidental or that
he is somehow a victim of circumstance is simply disingenuous. LeCroy pled guilty in open
court to all six charges in the indictment. He has not shown that such plea was not made
knowingly and voluntarily. While a transcript of the guilty plea hearing is not included in the
record, the court notes that LeCroy stipulated in his plea agreement to the following statements of
On June 22, 2009, the Alabama Bureau of Investigation, Jacksonville Post,
received a call from Alabama State Trooper John Lewis. Trooper Lewis advised
that his nephew, a 15 year old juvenile, was fishing in close proximity to a bridge
on the Tallapoosa River near 1135 County Road 73, Heflin, Alabama 36264, and
found several black garbage bags that were thought to contain printed images of
child pornography, as well as six digital cd’s and three video tapes. The bags also
contained a notebook which appeared to be a journal kept by someone who refers
to himself as “slim.” The journal describes short stories of children being abused
by adults. One of the bags also contained a “how to” book about molesting
children. This book is labeled Sexual Abuse of Children in America which tells
the children’s views of being sexually abused and the law enforcement methods
used to detect the abuser. Several chapters tell of the court process involved in the
prosecution of sex offenders.
All of these bags were recovered by Trooper John Lewis and brought to
the Alabama State Patrol’s Jacksonville Post located at 1703 Pelham Road South,
Jacksonville, Alabama 36265.
Sergeant Pat Price of the Jacksonville Post contacted Special Agent Larry
Crocker of the Alabama Bureau of Investigation Internet Crimes Against Children
Task Force. Special Agent Larry Crocker responded to the Jacksonville post on
June 23, 2009. Once there SA Crocker reviewed the found evidence which
contained several printed images of what he believed to be prepubescent children
in various stages of undress involved in sexual acts. At least two of these images
(Count Three) showed a footer printed at the bottom of the page with the website
names: www.laikateen.narod.ru and www.preteendigest.org.
The three video tapes (Count Two) contained video of a white male who
has been identified as Jonathan Brady LeCroy masturbating while viewing images
of child pornography on his computer. LeCroy narrates his activities by
describing what sex acts he would do to the children on the screen. SA Crocker
reviewed the digital cd’s (Count One) and confirmed the presence of
approximately 200 images of what he believes to be child pornography as defined
by Title 18, United States Code, Section 2256. SA Crocker is familiar with some
of these images from previous investigations involving child pornography. Based
on the information above, a federal search warrant was obtained and executed [at
the residence where LeCroy lives with his parents] on June 30, 2009. A laptop
and desktop computer were seized. Officers also recovered ‘journals’ which bore
handwriting like the handwriting in the ‘journals’ found in the river. Officers also
found images of child pornography (Count Six) that had been printed out onto
paper and stapled together.
The desktop computer is not in working order. Forensic analysis on the
laptop computer (Counts Four and Five) has revealed approximately 376 images
of child pornography and 13 videos of child pornography. Many of these images
are known images that SA Crocker recognizes from other investigations. The
images were saved in a Limewire folder in allocated space. The images were then
subdivided into folders by category such as “prepubescent.”
(Crim. Doc. 17 at 3-5 (footnote omitted). It suffices to say that such a stipulation is more than
enough to establish that LeCroy’s receipt and possession of child pornography, as alleged in the
indictment, was “knowing” for purposes of the statute. See United States v. Woods, 684 F.3d
1045, 1057-58 (11th Cir. 2012); United States v. Pruitt, 638 F.3d 763, 765-66 (11th Cir. 2011).
And lastly, LeCroy’s Claim (5) above encompasses several subclaims to the effect that a
number of sentencing enhancements under § 2G2.2(b) of the United States Sentencing
Guidelines are unconstitutional. Any such claims, however, are barred by the statute of
limitations of § 2255(f) for the same reasons applied to Claim (1) discussed immediately above.
But even assuming they were timely, these claims are also all without merit, as explained below.
LeCroy first attacks U.S.S.G. § 2G2.2(b)(3), which applies “if the offense involved ...
distribution.” LeCroy was convicted of possession and receipt of child pornography, not of its
distribution. But he could be found to have engaged in distribution for purposes of § 2G2.2(b)(3)
if he posted images on a website for public viewing or made them accessible over the internet
though a peer-to-peer file-sharing program or network. See United States v. Creel, 783 F.3d
1357, 1359-61 (11th Cir. 2015). LeCroy contends that such conduct is not subject to regulation
under the Commerce Clause. (Doc. 1 at 14). The court concludes, however, that this claim
cannot prevail in light of the Eleventh Circuit’s binding decisions in Smith, Maxwell, Parton, and
LeCroy also claims that U.S.S.G. § 2G2.2(b)(7) is infirm because it calls for a sentencing
increase based on the number of videos and images that include those, LeCroy says, that a
defendant downloaded without “knowing” they contained child pornography. (Doc. 1 at 14).
However, what § 2G2.2(b)(7) actually provides for is an increase “if the offense involved” a
given number of images. The “involved” receipt and possession “offenses” to which LeCroy
pled guilty each contain a mens rea element that the defendant’s conduct be done “knowingly.”
18 U.S.C. §§ 2252A(a)(2), (a)(5)(B). It is therefore unsurprising that the Eleventh Circuit has
indicated that § 2G2.2(b)(7) operates on the same principle, contrary to LeCroy’s suggestion.
See United States v. Patrick, 363 F. App’x 722, 725-26 (11th Cir. 2010) (“The district court did
not clearly err in finding that Patrick knowingly possessed more than 600 images of child
pornography [so as to enhance his sentence under § 2G2.2(b)(7)(D)].” (emphasis added)); see
also United States v. Nissen, 666 F.3d 486, 491 (8th Cir. 2012) (“A court is permitted to rely on
circumstantial evidence that demonstrates knowing possession of a certain number of images
when deciding whether USSG § 2G2.2(b)(7)(D) applies.” (citing Patrick, supra)). And to the
extent that this particular subclaim is a repackaging of Claim (1), above, applied to LeCroy’s
sentencing guidelines calculation, it is due to be rejected on the same basis as Claim (1).
LeCroy next challenges U.S.S.G. § 2G2.2(b)(6), which calls for a two-level increase “if
the offense involved the use of a computer or an interactive computer service.” He says that this
provision is invalid under Sebelius because it “obliterates the distinction between what is national
and what is local.” (Doc. 1 at 14). However, this argument is also defeated for the same reasons
as LeCroy’s other claims founded on Sebelius and his assertion that his use of a computer and the
internet to obtain the images is not interstate commerce sufficient to establish a “jurisdictional
And lastly, LeCroy claims that all of the enhancements in U.S.S.G. §§ 2G2.2(b) are
unconstitutional because they because they begin with the word “if.” (Doc. 1 at 15). More
specifically, he claims that the use of the word “if” means that these enhancements can be
applied based on an “‘assumption,’ which is in direct opposition to the common meaning of
knowingly.” (Id.) Therefore, he continues, “these enhancements can not be considered
‘knowingly,’ but are actually prophesied by title and search-word only.” (Id.) This claim,
however, is simply meritless. On its face, the use of the word “if” in these guidelines provisions
means that the applicability of each particular guideline is conditional and depends upon whether
the court finds that the substantive requirements of that guideline have been established by the
evidence. The word “if” in this context has nothing to do with whether a defendant’s conduct
was knowing or not. This claim is patently without merit.
Having carefully reviewed and considered de novo all the materials in the court file,
including the magistrate judge’s report and recommendation and LeCroy’s objection thereto, the
court is of the opinion that the magistrate judge’s findings are due to be and are hereby
ADOPTED and his recommendation is ACCEPTED, as modified herein. LeCroy’s objections
are OVERRULED. As a result, LeCroy’s § 2255 motion is due to be DENIED. Further, the
court concludes that motion does not present issues debatable among jurists of reason, so a
certificate of appealability is also due to be DENIED. See 28 U.S.C. § 2253(c); Slack v.
McDaniel, 529 U.S. 473, 484-85 (2000); Rule 11(a), RULES GOVERNING § 2255 PROCEEDINGS;
A separate Final Order will be entered.
Done this 25th day of November 2015.
L. Scott Coogler
United States District Judge
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