Webb is best known for his "Dark Alliance" series, which appeared in The Mercury News in 1996. The series examined the origins of the crack cocaine trade in Los Angeles and claimed that members of the anti-communist Contra rebels in Nicaragua had played a major role in creating the trade, using cocaine profits to support their struggle. It also suggested that the Contras may have acted with the knowledge and protection of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The series provoked outrage, particularly in the Los Angeles African-American community, and led to four major investigations of its charges.
"Horror Hayride," directed by award-winning, Austin-based filmmaker Stephen Mims, is the long-delayed successor to 1981's "Webb Wilder, Private Eye," a 10-minute "hillbilly noir" film (about a flying saucer investigation) that has enjoyed a long life in the recesses of cable TV. Both works will be released soon in a home-video package.
"Horror Hayride," a 40-minute film centered on Wilder, the real-life rock singer whose third album, "Doo Dad," was released recently by Zoo Records. Instead of making two standard videos, Wilder and his longtime collaborator R. S. Field talked Zoo into financing their fanciful creation, which includes some musical sequences based on songs from the album.
The governor hires private investigator Webb to watch after his daughter. Webb finds more is going on behind the scenes than anyone expected.
Webb Wilder:"What's your deal with Antebellum Skin Inc?
Briley Parkway:"I don't know what you're talking about."
Webb Wilder:"Don't play dumb with me, you're paying those guys five grand a week and I want to know why."
Briley Parkway: “You’re a dick!” (Slang for detective from comic strip "Dick Tracy")
LARPers Korey and Goonman dish the dirt on their social media enemies like Dave Acton, George Webb, Jenny Moore, Defango, Unirock, Lift the Veil, and American Intelligence Media. Jason defends his lawsuit by saying that the plaintiff was actually the one who did everything the defendant is accused of; an interesting defense in a case where both parties are representing themselves but only one party is citing case law. He ignores his involvement in the Awan case (Inadvertent disclosure of key evidence that went straight to the accused), to critique Task Force's service of papers on someone "who does not appear to be as fit" as the handsome spy dish Imran. At the very end, the dynamic duo accuse the Sweigert family of being Nazi collaborators.