If con is the opposite of pro, is Congress the opposite of progress? ~Author Unknown
Search The Library
The following file is for individuals or organizations who wish to make an FOIA application to a federal agency.
USING THE FREEDOM OF INFORMATION ACT
The Freedom of Information Act entitles you to request any record maintained by a federal Executive branch agency. The agency must release the requested material unless it falls into one of nine exempt categories, such as "national security," "privacy," "confidential source" and the like, in which case the agency may but is not compelled to refuse to disclose the records.
This kit contains all the materials needed to make FOIA requests for records on an individual, an organization or on a particular subject matter or event.
[IMPORTANT: This is the 1988 edition and there have been a number of changes since then. We're including this material because it gives some good basics, but be sure that you comply with current law.]
HOW TO MAKE A COMPLETE REQUEST
Step 1: Select and make copies of the sample letter. Fill in the blanks in the body of the letter. Read the directions printed to the right margin of the letter in conjunction with the following instructions:
For individual files: Insert the person's full name in the first blank space and any variations in spelling, nicknames, stage names, marriage names, titles and the like in the second space. Unlike other requests, the signatures of an individual requesting her/his own file must be notarized.
For organizational files: In the first blank space insert the full and formal name of the organization whose files you are requesting. In the second blank space insert any other names, acronyms or shortened forms by which the organization is or has ever been known or referred to by itself or others. If some of the organization's work is conducted by sub-groups such as clubs, committees, special programs or through coalitions known by other names, these should be listed. There is no need to notarize signature for organizational requests.
For subject matter or event files: In the first blank space state the formal title of the subject matter or event including relevant dates and locations. In the second blank space provide the names of individuals or group sponsors or participants and/or any other information that would assist the agency in locating the material you are requesting.
Step 2: The completed sample letter may be removed, photocopied and mailed as is or retyped on your own stationary. Be sure to keep a copy of each letter.
Step 3: Addressing the letters: Consult list of agency addresses on page 7 and 8 of this kit.
FBI: A complete request requires a minimum of two letters. Send one letter to FBI Headquarters and separate letters to each FBI field office nearest the location of the individual, the organization or the subject matter/event. Consider the location of residences, schools, work, and other activities.
INS: Send a request letter to each district office nearest the location of the individual, the organization or the subject matter/event.
Address each letter to the FOIA/PA office of the appropriate agency. Be sure to mark clearly on the envelope:
Attention FOIA Request
In 1987 a new fee structure went into effect. Each agency has new fee regulations for search and review time and for duplication of released documents.
Commercial requesters must pay for search and review time and for duplication costs.
News Media representatives and Educational and Scientific Institutions whose purpose is scholarly or scientific research pay for duplication only. Public Interest groups who can qualify as press, educational, or scientific institutions will be charged duplication costs only.
All other non-commercial requesters are entitled to up to 100 pages of free copying and up to 2 hours of free search time. Requesters will have to pay fees for work that extends beyond those limits unless they qualify for a fee waiver or reduction (see below).
No fee may be charged if the cost of collection exceeds the fee. Advanced payment may not be demanded unless a requester has previously failed to pay on time or the fee exceeds $250.
You will notice that the sample letter includes a request for a fee waiver with instructions for the agency to refer to an attached sheet. Fees for all non-commercial requesters, beyond the 2 hours/100 page/automatic waiver described above, may be waived or reduced if the disclosure of the information is:
"in the public interest because it is likely to contribute significantly to public understanding of the operations or activities of the government and is not primarily in the commericial interest of the requester."
You should always request a waiver or fees if you believe the information you are seeking will benefit the public. Read the fee waiver worksheet for non-commercial users included in this kit on page 5 for help in composing a request for a fee waiver. If your request for a waiver is denied, you should appeal that denial, citing the ways in which your request meets the standards set in the attached fact sheet.
HOW TO MAKE SURE YOU GET EVERYTHING YOU ARE ENTITLED TO. . . AND WHAT TO DO IF YOU DON'T
After each agency has searched and processed your request, you will receive a letter that announces the outcome, encloses the released documents, if any, and explains where to direct an appeal if any material has been withheld. There are four possible outcomes:
1. Request granted in full:
This occurs very infrequently. If the response you get indicates that the agency has released all records pertinent to your request, with no exclusions or withholdings, you will receive the requested documents with an agency cover letter, or if bulky, the documents may be mailed under separate cover.
Next step: Check documents for completeness (see instructions below) and make an administrative appeal if you find a discrepancy between your own analysis and that of the agency (see instructions below).
2. Request granted in part and denied in part:
This response indicates that the agency is releasing some material but has withheld some documents entirely or excized some passages from the documents released. The released documents may be enclosed or, if bulky, mailed under separate cover.
Next step: Check documents for completeness (see instructions below) and make an administrative appeal of denials or incompleteness (see instructions below).
3. Request denied in full: This response and the denied part response indicate that the agency is asserting that material in its files pertaining to your request falls under one of the nine FOIA exemptions. These are categories of information that the agency may, at its discretion, refuse to release.
Next step: Make an administrative appeal (see instructions below). Since FOIA exemptions are not mandatory, even a complete denial of your request can and should be appealed.
4. No records: This response will state that a search of the agency's files indicates that it has no records corresponding to those you requested. Next step: Check your original request to be sure you have not overlooked anything. If you receive documents from other agencies, review them for indications that there is material in the files of the agency claiming it has none. For example, look for correspondence, or references to correspondence, to or from that agency. If you determine that there are reasonable grounds, file an administrative appeal (see instructions below).
HOW TO CHECK DOCUMENTS FOR COMPLETENESS
Step 1: Before reading the documents, turn them over and number the back of each page sequentially. The packet may contain documents from the agency's headquarters as well as several field office files. Separate the documents into their respective office packets. Each of these offices will have assigned the investigation a separate file number. Try to find the numbering system. Usually the lower righthand corner of the first page carries a hand-written file and document number.
For instance, an FBI document might be marked "100-7142-22." This would indicate that it is the 22nd document in the 7142nd file in the 100 classification. As you inspect the documents, make a list of these file numbers and which office they represent. In this way you will be able to determine which office created and which office received the document you have in your hand. Often there is a block stamp affixed with the name of the office from whose files this copy was retrieved. The "To/From" heading on a document may also give you corresponding file numbers and will help you puzzle out the origin of the document.
When you have finally identified each document's file and serial number and separated the documents into their proper office batches, make a list of all the serial numbers in each batch to see if there are any missing numbers.
If there are missing serial numbers and some documents have been withheld, try to determine if the missing numbers might reasonably correspond to the withheld documents. If they don't, the release may be incomplete and an administrative appeal should be made.
Step 2: Read all the documents released to you. Keep a list of all documents referred to in the text, including letters, memos, teletypes, reports, etc. Each of these "referred to" documents should turn up in the packet released to you. If any are not in the packet, it is possible that they are among the documents withheld and a direct inquiry should be made.
In an administrative appeal, ask that each of these "referred to" documents be produced or that the agency state plainly that they are among those withheld. List each "referred to" document separately. The totals of unproduced vs. witheld must be within reason; that is, if the total number of unproduced documents you find referred to in the text of the documents produced exceeds the total number of documents withheld, the agency cannot claim that all the "referred to" documents are accounted for by the withheld category. You will soon get the hang of making logical conclusions from discrepancies in totals and missing document numbers.
Another thing to look for when reading the released documents is the names of persons or agencies to whom the document has been disseminated. The lower left-hand corner is a common location for the typed list of agencies or offices to whom the document has been directed. In addition, there may be additional distribution recorded by hand, there or elsewhere, on the cover page. There are published glossaries for some agencies that will help in deciphering these notations when they are not clear. Contact FOIA, Inc. if you need assistance in deciphering the text.
Finally, any other file numbers that appear on the document should be noted, particularly if the subject of the file is of interest and is one you have not requested. You may want to make an additional request for some of these files.
HOW TO MAKE AN ADMINISTRATIVE APPEAL
Under the FOIA, a dissatisfied requester has the right of administrative appeal. The name and address of the proper appeal office will be given to you by each agency in its final response letter.
This kit contains a sample appeal letter with suggestions for adapting it to various circumstances. However, you need not make such an elaborate appeal; in fact, you need not offer any reasons at all but rather simply write a letter to the appeals unit stating that "This letter constitutes an appeal of the agency's decision." Of course, if you have identified some real discrepancies, you should set them forth fully (for example see Step 2 under "How to Check Documents for Completeness"), but even if you have not found any, you may simply ask that the release be reviewed. If you are still dissatisfied after the administrative appeal process, the FOIA gives you the right to bring a lawsuit in federal district court.
MONITORING THE PROGRESS OF YOUR REQUEST
You should receive a letter from each agency within 10 days stating that your request has been received and is being processed. You may be asked to be patient since requests are being handled on a first come first served basis. The best strategy is to be "reasonably" patient, but there is no reason to sit complacently and wait for an interminable period of time.
A good strategy is to telephone the FOIA office in each agency after about a month if you have received nothing of substance. Ask for a progress report. Note the name of the person you speak to and what they say. Continue to call every 4 to 6 weeks.
Good record keeping helps avoid time-consuming and frustrating confusion. A looseleaf notebook with a section devoted to each request simplifies this task. At the beginning of the request process, sometimes it is difficult to foresee what course of action you will want to take in the future. Keep copies of all correspondence to and from each agency. They can be inserted between the notes on phone calls so that all relevant material will be at hand for future use, including phone consultations, correspondence, newspaper articles, preparation for media appearances, congressional testimony or litigation.
[NOTE: All the text in braces  is for your information. Do NOT include
[NOTE: Start by photocopying several copies of this letter or retype if you prefer]
SAMPLE REQUEST LETTER FOR ALL AGENCIES
Date: To: FOIA/PA Unit
[Check box for appropriate agency]
__ FBI Headquarters
__ FBI Field Office
__ Other Agency
This is a noncommerical request under the Freedom of Information and Privacy Acts. I have attached a sheet setting out my application for a fee waiver of any fees in excess of those which are provided free because of my category.
My category for fee and fee waiver purposes is:(check one)
__ request for personal file;
no search fee and 100 free pages.
__ journalist, academic or scientist;
no search fee and 100 free pages.
__ other non-commerical requester (group or person);
2 hours free search and 100 free pages.
I request a complete and thorough search of all filing systems and
locations for all records maintained by your agency pertaining to and/or
including, without limitation, files and documents captioned, or whose captions include:
[describe records desired and/or insert full and formal name]
This request specifically includes where appropriate "main" files and "see references," including but not limited to numbered and lettered sub files and control files. I also request a search of the Electronic Surveillance (ELSUR) Index, or any similar technique for locating records of electronic surveillance and the COINTELPRO Index. I request that all records be produced with the administrative pages. I wish to be sent copies of "see reference" cards, abstracts, search slips, including search slips used to process this request, file covers, multiple copies of the same documents if they appear in a file, tapes of any electronic surveillance, photographs, and logs of physical surveillance (FISUR). Please place missing documents on "special locate."
I wish to make it clear that I want all records in your office "identifiable with my request," even though reports on those records have been sent to Headquarters and even though there may be duplication between the two sets of files. I do not want just "interim" documents. I want all documents as they appear in the "main" files and "see references" of all units of your agency.
If documents are denied in whole or in part, please specify which exemption(s) is(are) claimed for each passage or whole document denied. Give the number of pages in each document and the total number of pages pertaining to this request and the dates of documents withheld.
I request that excized material be "blacked out" rather than "whited out" or cut out and that the remaining non-exempt portions of documents be released as provided under the Freedom of Information Act.
Please send a memo (with a copy or copies to me) to the appropriate unit(s) in your office to assure that no records related to this request are destroyed. Please advise of any destruction of records and include the date of and authority for such destruction.
As I expect to appeal any denials, please specify the office and address to which an appeal should be directed.
I can be reached at the phone listed below. Please call rather than write if there are any questions or if you need additional information >from me. I expect a response to this request within ten (10) working days, as provided for in the Freedom of Information Act.
[Have signature notorized ONLY if requesting your own files]
Name (print or type):_______________________________
Social Security number (optional): _______________________
(for personal files)
Date of Birth:____________________
Place of birth:___________________
(for organization files)
Date of founding:_____________________________________
Place of founding:____________________________________
Address of organization:______________________________
[MARK CLEARLY ON ENVELOPE: FOI/PA REQUEST]
Fee Waiver Worksheet for Non-Commercial Requesters
All non-commercial requesters are entitled to apply for a fee waiver for charges in excess of those which are provided free because of requester's category. Following amendments to the FOIA in October 1986, the Justice Department issued a memo outlining six criteria to be used by agencies in determining whether or not to grant fee waivers. Many Congresspeople dispute the memo's legality, pointing out its invitation to subjective judgements, and its proclivity to intimidate requesters. Nevertheless, until the six criteria are eliminated, either by Congress or court decisions, requesters will have to address them in order to qualify for a fee waiver.
To apply for a fee waiver, attach a separate sheet of paper to your request letter explaining in narrative form how your request satisfies each of the following six criteria.
(1) Explain how the records you are requesting are likely to shed light on the operations or activities of the government.
(2) Describe how the records you are requesting will contribute to the understanding of government operations or activities. If the information being requested is not already in the public domain bring this fact to the agency's attention.
(3)a. Explain to the agency how the public will ultimately benefit from the information you are requesting. Legislative history and recent case law indicate that the "public" is not limited to U.S. public nor must it be the "public at-large." For example, Representatives English and Kindness jointly stated during recent Congressional debate, "Public understanding is enhanced when information is disclosed to the subset of the public most interested, concerned or affected by a particular action or matter." Furthermore, District Court Judge Harold Greene in a 1987 opinion involving a request by a Canadian newspaper said, "There is no requirement in the [FOIA] statute that news media seeking fee waivers [must] serve the American public exclusively, or even tangentially . . . an FBI official does not have the authority to amend the law of the United States by restricting it beyond its plain terms."*
In other words, the public you seek to educate does not have to reside in the United States, nor is the size of that public relevant to your entitlement to a fee waiver.
(3)b. Explain to the agency your qualifications (educational, work experience, etc.) for understanding the requested information and outline your ability and intention to disseminate the information once it has been obtained.
You might want to cite any of the following activities in order to demonstrate your ability and intention to disseminate information to the public: writing newspaper or scholarly articles, writing books, granting interviews, public speaking engagements, preparing Congressional testimony, producing pamphlets, videos, film, radio programs, etc.
(4) The Justice Department memo stipulates that the contribution to public understanding must be "significant." What constitutes a "significant" contribution is clearly susceptible to subjective interpretation. However, we suggest that you make reference to current news stories, efforts to correct the historical record or expose government or corporate fraud or threats to public health and safety. Broadly speaking, any information that would enable the public to hold the government accountable for any of its operations or activities can be persuasively argued to be a "significant" contribution to public understanding.
(5) and (6) Explain to the agency (if it is the case) that any commercial interest that will be furthered by the requested records is not the primary interest when compared to the public interest that will be served. For example, if the information is requested pursuant to the publication of a book, you should explain (if it is the case) that this book is not destined to become a bestseller because of topic, publisher, or anticipated audience, etc.
News media representatives, scholars or scientists, should make requests for documents and fee waivers on the appropriate institutional letterhead. Similarly, requests for organizational files should be made on the appropriate letterhead.
You have a right to file an administrative appeal if you receive an adverse
decision regarding either your fee category or fee waiver request. The
letter containing the adverse decision will tell you to whom you should
direct the appeal.
* Joint statement by Reps. English and Kindness, Congressional Record, H- 9464, October 8, 1986; Judge Greene's opinion in Southam News v. INS. (Civ. No. 85-2721, D.D.C., November 9, 1987).
SAMPLE ADMINISTRATIVE APPEAL LETTER
To: FOIA/PA Appeals Office RE: Request number [Add this if the agency has given your request a number]
This is an appeal pursuant to subsection (a)(6) of the Freedom of Information Act as amended (5 U.S.C. 552).
On [date] I received a letter from [name of official] of your agency denying my request for [describe briefly the information your are after]. This reply indicated that an appeal letter could be sent to you. I am enclosing a copy of my exchange of correspondence with your agency so that you can see exactly what files I have requested and the insubstantial grounds on which my request has been denied.
[Insert following paragraph if the agency has withheld all or nearly all the material which has been requested]
You will note that your agency has withheld the entire (or nearly entire) document that I requested. Since the FOIA provides that "any reasonably segregable portion of a record shall be provided to any person requesting such record after deletion of the portions which are exempt," I believe that your agency has not complied with the FOIA. I believe that there must be (additional) segregable portions which do not fall within the FOIA exemptions and which must be released.
[Insert following paragraph if the agency has used the (b)(1) exemption for national security purposes to withhold information]
Your agency has used the (b)(1) exemption to withhold information. [I question whether files relating to events that took place over twenty years ago could realistically harm the national security.] [Because I am familiar with my own activities during the period in question, and know that none of these activities in any way posed a significant threat to the national security, I question the designation of my files or portions of my file as classified and exempt from disclosure because of national security considerations.]
[Sample optional arguments to be used if the exemption which is claimed does not seem to make sense; you should cite as many specific instances as you care to of items withheld from the documents that you have received. We provide two examples which you might want to adapt to your own case.]
"On the memo dated______the second paragraph withheld under the (b)(1) exemption appears to be describing a conversation at an open meeting. If this is the case, it is impossible that the substance of this conversation could be properly classified." Or, "The memo dated____ refers to a meeting which I attended, but a substantial portion is deleted because of the (b)(6) and (b)(7)(c) exemptions for unwarranted invasions of personal privacy. Since I already know who attended this meeting, no privacy interest is served by the withholding."
I trust that upon examination of my request, you will conclude that the records I have requested are not properly covered by exemption(s)____ [insert the exemption(s) which the agency's denial letter claimed applied to your request] of the amended FOIA, and that you will overrule the decision to withhold the information.
[Insert following paragraph if an itemized inventory was not supplied by the agency]
If you choose to continue to withhold some or all of the material which was denied in my initial request to your agency, I ask that you give me an index of such material, together with the justification for the denial of each item which is still withheld.
As provided in the Freedom of Information Act, I will expect to receive a reply to this adminstrative appeal letter within twenty (20) working days.
If you deny this appeal and do not adequately explain why the material withheld is properly exempt, I intend to initiate a lawsuit to compel its disclosure. [You can say that you intend to sue if that is your present inclination even though you may ultimately decide not to file suit.]
[MARK CLEARLY ON ENVELOPE: ATTENTION: FREEDOM OF INFORMATION APPEALS]
FOIA/PA ADDRESSES FOR SELECTED FEDERAL AGENCIES
Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts
Washington, D.C. 20544
Bureau of Prisons
320 1st St., NW
Washington, D.C. 20534
Central Intelligence Agency
Information and Privacy Coordinator
Washington, D.C. 20505
Civil Service Commission Appropriate Bureau:
___ Bureau of Personnel Investigation,
___ Bureau of Personnel
___ Information Systems
Civil Service Commission
1900 E Street, N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20415
Commission on Civil Rights
General Counsel, U.S. Commission on Civil Rights
1121 Vermont Ave., N.W., Rm. 600
Washington, D.C. 20405
Consumer Producet Safety Commission
1111 18th St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20207
Defense Intelligence Agency
Washington, D.C. 20301-6111
Department of Defense/Department of the Air Force
Freedom of Information Manager
Washington, D.C. 20330-5025
Department of Defense/Department of the Army
Secretary of the Army
The Pentagon, Rm. 2E727
Washington, D.C. 20310
Department of Defense/ Marine Corps
Commandant of the Marine Corps
Department of the Navy
Headquarters, Marine Corps
Washington, D.C. 20380-0001
Department of Defense/ Dept. of the Navy
Chief of Naval Operations
OP 09 B30
Pentagon, Rm. 5E521
Washington, D.C. 20350-2000
Department of Energy
1000 Independence Ave., S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20585
Department of Justice/
__ Civil Rights Division,
__ Antitrust Division,
__ Drug Enforcement Administration
__ Immigration and Naturalization Service
FOIA/ Privacy Act Unit
Department of Justice
Constitution Ave. & 10th St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20530
Department of Labor
200 Constitution Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20210
Department of State
Director, Freedom of Information Bureau
for Public Administration
Department of State, Rm 239
2201 C St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20520
Department of the Treasury
Internal Revenue Service
1111 Constitution Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20224
(Consult phone book for regional offices)
Environmental Protection Agency
Freedom of Information Office A101
Room 1132 West Tower
401 M St., S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20460
Equal Employment Opportunities Comm.
Office of Legal Services
2401 E St., N.W., Rm. 214
Washington, D.C. 20507
Attn. Richard Roscio, Assc. Legal Counsel
Federal Communications Commission
1919 M St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20554
Food and Drug Administration
5600 Fishers Lane
Rockville, MD 20857
Health and Human Services
200 Independence Ave., S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20201
Housing and Urban Development
451 Seventh St., S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20410
National Aeronautics & Space Administration
400 Maryland Ave, S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20546
National Archives and Records Service
Pennsylvania Ave. at 8th St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20408
National Labor Relations Board
1717 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20570
National Security Agency
Ft. George G. Meade, MD 20755-6000
National Security Council
Old Executive Bldg.
17th & Pennsylvania Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20506
Attn. Brenda Reger
Nuclear Regulatory Commission
Director, Office of Administration
Washington, D.C. 20555
U.S. Secret Service
1800 G St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20223
Attn. FOIA/ Privacy Office
Securities and Exchange Commission
450 5th St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20549
U.S. Customs Service
1301 Constitution Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20229
U.S. Agency for International Development
320 21st. St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20532
U.S. Office of Personnel Management
1900 E St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20415
U.S. Postal Service Records Office
475 L'Enfant Plaza, S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20260-5010
810 Vermont Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20420
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Offices where files are held
Albany, NY 12207 Memphis, TN 38103
502 U.S. Courthouse 67 N. Main St
Albuquerque, NM 87102 Miami, FL 33137
301 Grand Ave. NE 3801 Biscayne Blvd
Alexandria, VA 22314 Milwaukee, WI 53202
300 N. Lee St 517 E. Wisconsin Ave
Anchorage, AK 99513 Minneapolis, MN 55401
701 C St 392 Federal Bldg
Atlanta, GA 30302 Mobile, AL 36602
275 Peachtree St. NE 113 St. Joseph St
Baltimore, MD 21207 Newark, NJ 07102
7142 Ambassador Rd Gateway 1, Market St
Birmingham, AL 35203 New Haven, CT 06510
Room 1400, 2121 Bldg 150 Court St
Boston, MA 02203 New Orleans, LA 70112
Kennedy Federal Office Bldg 1250 Poydras St., Suite 2200
Buffalo, NY 14202 New York, NY 10278
111 W. Huron St 26 Federal Plaza
Butte, MT 59702 Norfolk, VA 23510
U.S. Federal Bldg 200 Granby Mall
Charlotte, NC 28210 Oklahoma City, OK 73118
6010 Kenley Lane 50 Penn Pl
Chicago, IL 60604 Omaha, NE 68102
219 S. Dearborn St 215 N. 17th St
Cincinnati, OH 45205 Philadelphia, PA
50 Main St 600 Arch St
Cleveland, OH 44199 Phoenix, AZ 85012
1240 E. 9th St 201 E. Indianola
Columbia, SC 29201 Pittsburgh, PA
1529 Hampton St 1000 Liberty Ave
Dallas, TX 75202 Portland, OR 97201
1801 N. Lamar 1500 SW 1st Ave
Denver, CO 80202 Quantico, VA 22135
Federal Office Bldg FBI Academy
Detroit, MI 48226 Richmond, VA 23220
477 Michigan Ave 200 W. Grace St
El Paso, TX 79901 Sacramento, CA 95825
202 U.S. Courthouse Bldg 2800 Cottage Way
Honolulu, HI 96850 St. Louis, MO 63103
300 Ala Moana Blvd 1520 Market St
Houston, TX 77002 Salt Lake City, UT 84138
515 Rusk Ave 125 S. State St
Indianapolis, IN 46204 San Antonio, TX 78206
575 N. Pennsylvania St 615 E. Houston
Jackson, MS 39264 San Diego, CA 92188
100 W. Capitol St 880 Front St
Jackonsville, FL 32211 San Francisco, CA 94102
7820 Arlington Expressway 450 Golden Gate Ave
Kansas City, MO 64106 San Juan, PE 00918
300 U.S. Courthouse Bldg Hato Rey, PR
Knoxville, TN 37919 Savannah, GA 31405
1111 Northshore Dr 5401 Paulsen St
Las Vegas, NV 89101 Seattle, WA 98174
Las Vegas Blvd. S 915 2nd Ave
Little Rock, AR 72201 Springfield, IL 62702
215 U.S. Post Office Bldg 535 W. Jefferson St
Los Angeles, CA 90024 Tampa, FL 33602
11000 Wilshire Blvd 500 Zack St
Louisville, KY 40202 Washington, DC 20401
600 Federal Pl 1900 Half St. SW
from Fund for Open Information and Accountability, Inc.
P.O. BOX 02 2397, Brooklyn, NY 11202-0050
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