Summary of “Kent Sorenson Was a Tea Party Hero. Then He Lost Everything.”

After his bed was finally vacated and Sorenson was allowed to settle in, he started chatting with a nearby neighbor.
Then it happened: Wall Street, perched above Sorenson one day, spit downward on his rival’s head. Rushing up to face him, Sorenson was flanked by both Dough Boy and the Gangster Disciples’ shot-caller.
One day, he was pulled aside by a prison official: The MCC had been contacted by Grassley’s office, and Sorenson needed to sign a waiver giving the prison permission to discuss his status with a third party.
“Kent Sorenson personally told me he was offered a large sum of money to go to work for the Paul campaign,” Bachmann told reporters outside of her campaign bus, barely three hours after Sorenson’s speech.
Sorenson tells me he said this on the advice of his attorney, Ted Sporer, who felt it was legally defensible because the money had been routed through the audio-visual company to Sorenson’s LLC, not directly to the senator himself.
A few weeks after Kent Jr. passed, without any idea of how the word could have gotten to USP Thomson, Sorenson received a sympathy card in the mail with handwritten notes from dozens of his former inmates.
The effort had been organized by Nicholson-who, Sorenson later learned, lost 21 days of “Good time” from his sentence because he had communicated with a paroled convict.
Kent Sorenson has a more pressing task: salvaging a shred of hope from the wreckage of his life.

The orginal article.