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Elliott Lipinsky: Accused of Illegally Accessing Law Enforcement Files (Update 2024)

Elliott Lipinsky

According to an announcement made by Alabama Attorney General Steve Marshall, a 2018 Republican candidate for state auditor has been detained on three felony charges linked to unlawfully obtaining and threatening to obtain private police enforcement documents.

Elliott Lipinsky’s opponents in the auditor’s primary campaign were named in two of the complaints.

Following his surrender to the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office, Elliott Owen Lipinsky was granted a bond and allowed to leave.

Elliott Lipinsky, 32, of Pike Road, formerly served as Wilcox County’s deputy district attorney for the Fourth Judicial Circuit.

On March 29, evidence was submitted to a Montgomery County grand jury by the solicitor general’s office’s special investigations section, leading to his conviction.

Because Elliott Lipinsky misused the Alabama Law Enforcement Tactical System, a state-run computer system, he faces two counts of computer interfering as well as one count of tried computer manipulation.

Elliott Lipinsky

The computer hacking accusations relate to the unauthorized access of confidential material belonging to Kynesha Adams, a former Wilcox County deputy district attorney and rival of Lipinsky for the auditor position, and Stanley Cooke. The attempted computer tampering accusation stems from an effort to see Jim Zeigler’s sensitive information—who is also one of Lipinsky’s rivals for the position of state auditor and who is currently in office.

What does the Alabama Law Enforcement Agency do?

The Alabama Law Enforcement Agency’s objective is to effectively deliver high-quality protection, service, and safety to the State of Alabama by combining its law enforcement, investigative, and support functions.

He was indicted on March 29 as a result of evidence Marshall’s Special Prosecutions Division presented to a grand jury in Montgomery County. Because Lipinsky misused the Alabama Law Enforcement Tactical System, a state-run computer system, he faces two counts of computer tampering as well as one count of attempted computer manipulation.

The computer tampering accusations relate to the unauthorized access of confidential material belonging to Kynesha Adams, a former Wilcox County deputy district attorney and rival of Lipinsky for the auditor position, and Stanley Cooke. The attempted computer tampering accusation stems from an effort to see Jim Zeigler’s sensitive information—who is also one of Lipinsky’s rivals for the position of state auditor and who is currently in office.

30/12/2023 Update
As of now, Elliott Lipinsky has not responded, nor has he apologized for his misdeeds. He has ignored our efforts to highlight the problems faced by his victims. Furthermore, he has only focused on propagating his fake PR.

The announcement states that at this time, nothing additional on the investigation or Lipinsky’s alleged offenses may be made public.

The penalty for a class B felony, such as computer tampering, is two to twenty years in jail. A class C felony carrying a sentence of between one year and one day and ten years in prison involves computer hacking.

Who is Elliott Lipinsky?

In 1986, Elliott Lipinsky was born in Montgomery, Alabama. He went to St. James School. At the University of Alabama, he earned his bachelor’s degrees in political science and history. At the Thomas Goode Jones School of Law, he later pursued a career in law.

Elliott Lipinsky

Since June 2017, Lipinsky has served as the Alabama 4th Judicial Circuit’s assistant district attorney. Deputy District Attorney for the Sixth Judicial Circuit from June 2016 to May 2017 was his prior position.

Elliott Lipinsky ran as the Republican nominee for Alabama’s state auditor in 2018. Jim Zeigler triumphed over him.

Conclusion

Accusations against a previous candidate for Alabama auditor in 2018 have been dropped, according to court records.

Elliott Lipinsky was detained in 2019 on suspicion of illegally accessing and attempting to obtain private law enforcement files, some of which reportedly connected to his primary challengers.

The charges were dropped on June 26, 2021, and Montgomery Circuit Judge Johnny Hardwick mandated expulsion on April 26, 2022.

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