He once penned a 'list of enemies' for Rangers fans to be aware of. Lest we forget his group's attempts in falsely claiming to have been successful in forcing an Ulster-based newspaper, The Belfast Telegraph, into 'blacklisting' a freelance journalist (Phil Mac Giolla Bhain).
For those who need to be reminded of that episode, Mr Mac Giolla Bhain had been commissioned to write a piece analysing Dave King's takeover of Rangers football club in March 2015.
It prompted the following from Graham's RST crew to not only voice their objection (which they were entitled to do - a democratic society allows one to voice an objection) but also make the disturbing claim that they had persuaded the Belfast Telegraph editor, Gail Walker, to never use this freelancer again - with quotes attributed to her outlining this:
The National Union of Journalists contacted Ms Walker seeking clarification of this claim and received this response:
Since then, the Belfast Telegraph have continued to use Mr Mac Giolla Bhain as a freelance contributor.
However, despite being shown up for their 'fabrication', the RST still continue to target journalists whose work they don't like.
The simple and logical thing for normal people to do would be not to read the author? But we are not talking about reasonable people here.
Other journalists have been targeted with their employers receiving emails, letters and phonecalls making all sorts of (false) allegations with the demand that they be sacked.
One recent case has been Graham Spiers who writes a column for The Herald.
Following Rangers' match last December against Hibs (where those watching on TV were treated to the faithful indulging in sectarian singing), Spiers (correctly) highlighted and spoke out against the culture of bigotry that still plagues the stands of Ibrox.
Instead of cleaning up their own backyard so that no writer ever have cause to mention bigoted chanting again, it appears both club and supporters deluged The Herald with demands of satisfaction.
Normally, a media outlet would stand by their journalists. Instead, The Herald metaphorically threw Spiers under the bus:
Hence James Doleman's nail on the head comment of him being a 'Poundshop McCarthy'.
This latest attack all seems rather convenient when you throw into play Spiers publicly objecting to this veiled threat from a Rangers supporters group calling themselves 'Bears Fightback':
This from a section of supporters who howl in self-righteous indignation about being called out for bigotry.
To date, there has been no condemnation of this behaviour from either Rangers Football Club themselves, nor Chris Graham and his RST 'bier halle' rabble.
A week after Spiers highlighted the 'Bears Fightback' material, his employer was pressurised to denounce him - even though he had not done anything wrong.
For a major newspaper to cave in to the mob in such a manner sends out a disturbing message to journalists across Scotland.
Print any criticism of Rangers, even though it may be justified, and you will be censored.
Spiers is a big name in Scottish sports journalism. For a figure like him to be successfully persecuted sends out the line that everyone else is 'fair game'.
If they don't want to be then only flowery, sycophantic articles about a particular football club will prevent that.
Critical analysis? The goons will be round in the morning to demand your head.
George Orwell in "1984" wrote the following line:
"If you want a picture of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face - forever"
Unlike the rest of the media who cowered in the face of McCarthy (lest they appeared on his communist witch-hunt radar), Murrow stood up and was counted.
For fellow members of the journalistic profession, a similar stance is required so that Graham and his ilk fail in their attempted purge of a free press.