Though she only recently took out a newspaper ad focusing on it, Taitz has been harping on this theory for nearly two years. In her voluminous lawsuit complaints, she usually attaches “affidavits” from two private investigators she hired, who both say that searches of social-security number databases turn up dozens of numbers and addresses for Obama.
Note: One should not make too much of the “geographical code.” It is not meant to be any kind of useable geographical information. The numbering scheme was designed in 1936 (before computers) to make it easier for SSA to store the applications in our files in Baltimore since the files were organized by regions as well as alphabetically. It was really just a bookkeeping device for our own internal use and was never intended to be anything more than that.
Obama's “fraudulent” social security numbers aren't merely part of a tossed-off tangent to Taitz's main theory about the president's birth certificate. Rather, they're almost the centerpiece of her stump speech. My theory is that Taitz feels more comfortable talking about the social-security number conspiracy than the birthplace conspiracy because it hasn't received as much attention; Anderson Cooper, for example, hasn't devoted a segment to it, and the governor of Hawaii hasn't denounced it. For most people, the claim that Obama has fraudulently used dozens of social security numbers is a novel one. The average person doesn't have ready counter-arguments against it, nor do they have evidence that's as clear an convincing as the Hawaiian health department's statement that Obama was “born in Hawai'i and is a natural-born citizen.”