He also claimed that he’s “meeting with the RCMP in a few weeks,” presumably to report me for “stalking and harassing” him (i.e. publishing information about his many crimes):
Casual readers might wonder why, if I have been “stalking and harassing” Jeromie for “over two years,” he is only going to meet with the RCMP “in a few weeks.”
Regular readers might recall, to take only a few examples, that:
- Jeromie told @Awetitu back in May 2014 that he’d just gone to the RCMP about me.
- Jeromie told a former associate in April 2014 that I’d soon be in jail because the “hammer of justice is about to fly loose.”
- Jeromie told Tiffany Willis in November 2013 that he was going to file a police report against me “after the weekend.”
- Jeromie told me back in January 2012 that he was “contacting the police” to get me “thrown in jail” unless I delete this blog.
That’s a lot of police reports! Or, to be more precise, a lot of lies.
For the record, I suspect that Jeromie has not, and will not, go to the RCMP for two very simple reasons:
- Unlike Jeromie, I have committed no crimes. As we have explained so many times, there’s a huge difference between (a) criminal harassment, and (b) commenting on matters of public importance, or exposing serious criminal activities, as this site does.
- Going to the RCMP could draw their attention to Jeromie’s rather long list of suspected crimes, including, but not limited to, criminal harassment, uttering threats, intimidation, cruelty to animals, fraud, embezzlement, theft, mischief, mischief in relation to data, prostitution, keeping a bawdyhouse, possession of a controlled substance (crystal methamphetamine, cocaine), possession and distribution of child pornography, and various violations of the U.S. Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (18 U.S.C. § 1030) and U.S. state laws.
Of course, if Jeromie ever does give me a name or contact information for the officer(s) he’s claimed, at various times, to be dealing with, I’ll be happy to post a correction here.
Along with the officer’s contact info, of course, for all of Jeromie’s victims.
UPDATE (July 28, 2014): More of the same, this time to “Social Media Strategist” Karen Geier:
The actual blog of Jeromie Williams shows up at #3.
She also noted that this site is ranked #1 in Google’s autocomplete predictions for “Jeromie Williams.”
In other words, when people type “Jeromie Williams” into Google, it’s apparently more likely that they’re looking for information about his frauds than they are about, well, him, or anything he’s ever written:
It’s okay though, I hear someone Jeromie knows quite well is an expert in search engine optimization, and is willing to offer training for the low, low price of $500.
On Sunday, we reported that the criminal fraud artist Jeromie Williams had been evicted, and was now “officially homeless,” and sleeping on a friend’s couch. (Also, he called his friend a “lazy fuck” because he expected Jeromie to wash his own dishes.)
Amazingly, Jeromie managed to find yet another friend willing to offer up their couch for a few days. This time, he complained that he had to wait outside “for two hours at the place [he's] crashing at on the floor waiting to be let in,” and that waiting for two hours is somehow “worse than being homeless”:
One of his friends, Greg Johnstone, pointed out that while the situation might not be ideal, “it is not worse than being in a park.”
Luckily for Jeromie, he would not have to wait long to discover that for himself:
“Jeromie Williams [is a] thief and a male prostitute who prostituted himself illegally … out of his unpaid subleased room, is now apparently threatening his ex-roommates … causing them so much trouble. he has invented all illegal things that they haven’t done and has filed complain[ts] against them. Meanwhile he is pretending … they have stolen his property. This person is very dangerous and is illegal sc[u]m bag with gazillion miles on knowing how to scam, rip off, threaten and violate everyone. be aware.”
As we often point out on this site, Jeromie often engages in psychological projection, which means that he often accuses others of criminal behaviour that he, himself, is guilty of (such as stealing property). Not only did he fail to pay his rent, for example, we know that he failed to pay for household items like dish soap and toilet paper.
Of course, it is unpleasant to admit you are a thief, fraud, or liar, so Jeromie lives in denial, constantly projecting his worst qualities, and latest crimes, onto other people.
As longtime readers of this blog know, the criminal fraud artist Jeromie Williams has a long history of thievery from animal rescuers, co-workers, and even his friends, most likely to support his long-term addiction to crystal methamphetamine.
Many years ago, one of his closest friends suspected Jeromie of stealing hundreds of dollars. So, he decided to set a trap:
I suspected him of stealing my money while he visited my home. We’re probably talking a few hundred dollars over a few months. $20 here, $50 there. One day I decided to investigate. I left a $5 bill and a twoonie on my table. This was enough money that it’s still theft to take it, but not enough that I couldn’t afford to lose it. He came over, and didn’t take the bait at first. I thought, maybe I haven’t given him enough chance, so I went into another room for a minute.When I came back, of course the five and two are missing. I called him out on it. He denied and denied it. I eventually told him the trick I pulled to catch him. It was at that point that he turned everything back around on me and began doing what he does best… projecting!
He questioned the ethics and morality of entrapping him like that. He argued that if I left it out for him to take, I have no right to be angry about it. If I expected it to happen, who am I to claim he “stole” it. If I left it out, I pretty much gave it to him. In addition to attacking my morals, he also questioned my sanity.
I explained that if he knew it was my money, not his, and that I didn’t give it to him, nor would I, it was the very definition of theft. He must have known it was wrong if he waited until I left the room. I also now know that all the other missing money was stolen by him, which is what made me suspicious to begin with, and now I can’t trust him. He didn’t realize it wasn’t about that particular incident. It was actually about a friend of mine stealing hundreds of dollars from me over a few months, which was a massive violation of trust, and something I needed to stop.
If Jeromie has no scruples about stealing from his closest friends, you can be sure he has none about stealing from anyone else, either.
As we anticipated, the criminal fraud artist Jeromie Williams was evicted from his apartment a week ago for a variety of reasons, including failure to pay his rent, and stealing the property of his roommates, including (but not limited to) dish soap and toilet paper. Of course, on Facebook, Jeromie’s “get out of the house” eviction became a “get out of your own house vacation” on his friend’s couch.
In only a few days, he proceeded to make a giant mess, which he refused to clean up. On Facebook, of course, he cleaned up like a “maid” (or, if you don’t believe that, a “little mouse”).
When his friend texted him from work to ask if he could “take care of the dishes before you go” Jeromie erupted on Facebook in yet another masterpiece of psychological projection, calling his friend, who had generously allowed Jeromie to stay with him, a “lazy fuck who doesn’t want to deal with the nasty mess they made”:
In the end, Jeromie cleaned only half the dishes:
After only one week, it appears that Jeromie has entirely exhausted his supply of friends who might be willing to let him sleep on their couch for a few days. He is “officially homeless”:
As Michael Stratulak pointed out, Jeromie presumably meant “for all intents and purposes,” not “for all intensive purposes.” That’s a rather embarrassing mistake to make for someone who constantly complains that, “as a writer an editor, it pisses [him] off that jobs are filled by people who don’t know how to write”:
At least Jeromie is not one of them.
As I responded, “Jeromie Williams calling you a dangerous criminal is like Rob Ford saying you have a drug problem”:
We’ll let readers of this blog judge for themselves who is truly dangerous.