You're right, the OP is guilty of something and an issue could have been made of it. But the best way to do that would have been to call the police immediately and try to have her arrested. But that would have given her data credibility and left her free to defend herself. OSA wanted to avoid that. That's why they kept her locked in a hotel room and made her sign and admit stuff. FUD is OSA's favorite tactic. Anyway, most of these non-disclosure agreements staff are forced to sign are unenforceable That's why you rarely hear of anyone being taken to court on that alone. Why would they need to DA someone if they could simply sue them out of existence? Even when they do take critics to court, the non-disclosure agreements are rarely at the heart of it. Scn forces people to sign such meaningless contracts all the time. Have you ever heard of a FL bill being sued over? They would if they could. If a staff or public does an OT level, that data could have been considered proprietary and if the person then published it, that might have been enforceable at one time. Not really any longer, though, as any lawyer could easily show the information has been out for a long time already and the person didn't really do any damage. Plus, the fact of suing would confirm the data in the first place, something else they don't want to do. With all these high-level defections, a coherent picture is starting to emerge in the public's mind. All these guys gave their whole lives to Scn, only to be threatened, harassed and held against their will and degraded. The line that DM is the greatest exec who ever walked the planet is starting to look rather ridiculous to even a cursory observer. OSA, Moxen and co. are smart enough to know this, though they'd never admit it. The last thing they need to do is manufacture more trouble for themselves by taking the OP to court -- that is if they are smart. True, they've screwed up this kind of thing before, but I think in this case, the decision has already been made. If I were the OP, I'd count my blessings and disappear into the woodwork for a while, but she doesn't seem to be thinking that way. Even if they have grudgingly decided to let this one go, who wants to stay on their radar? True, that gives them a bit of a win, and no one wants to do that, but when you are on shaky ground already... Despite all I said above, OSA can be a nightmare. One needs to be in a position of strength to withstand an assault. I don't have the impression the OP is in that position... Just my 2 cents.