That's the allegation made against Connecticut attorney Robert Reardon in a suit involving Donald Trump, pending before Judge Streitfeld in Broward.
Look at this list of characters -- Herman Russomanno, Larry Stumpf, Neil Sonnet, Scott Rothstein, let alone The Donald.
Sounds like fun.
Here's a snippet from the Herald:
Wow. You can review the motion here.
The suit, filed in 2004, has stretched over three years. Trump sued former business associate Richard Fields, Power Plant and The Cordish Company because he said Fields cheated him out of the lucrative deal with the Seminole Tribe. He and Fields had been trying for years to strike a deal with the tribe to develop casinos with them.
The lawsuit alleges that Fields left Trump's organization and formed a partnership with Cordish while still allowing the Seminole Tribe to believe Trump was behind their efforts.
The witness-tampering motion, which will be heard by Circuit Judge Jeffrey Streitfeld early next year, accuses Trump's side of trying to suppress damaging testimony that could be offered by both Stone and Nicholas Ribis, former president of Trump Hotels and Resorts.
Supporting the motion: an affidavit by Scott Rothstein of Fort Lauderdale, Stone's lawyer and partner in their public relations and political strategy consulting company.
''The Rothstein affidavit establishes on its face a pattern of unlawful witness tampering in its most crude and offensive manner,'' the motion says.
In the affidavit, Rothstein said he was ''stunned'' by statements from Trump's lawyer during the meeting, which took place at Rothstein's Fort Lauderdale office on Valentine's Day.
Reardon told Stone and Rothstein during the meeting that one of the main issues in the litigation involved the statute of limitations. He then told them that '. . . Mr. Trump first learned of Richard Fields' involvement in the Seminole project from a newspaper clipping in January of 2001.''
When Stone didn't agree, the affidavit says, Reardon 'suggested that `it was important that [Roger Stone's] memory conform to his time frame,' and that 'maybe the best thing was for [Roger Stone] to remember nothing.' I was stunned by Mr. Reardon's statement and we concluded the meeting.''
Russomanno called the statements ``orchestrated, fabricated and baseless.''