1) Do the same process and claim the projects back. I wonder how many times it can change back and forth before someone at GBCI would notice. (I'd suggest having the building owner do this and specifically list all projects they want you to be PA on.) http://www.gbci.org/org-nav/contact/Contact-Us/Project-Certification-Que...

2) Write a formal letter, email, and phone call to GBCI expressing your concern that they did not follow their own rules. Their website says, "I am either the project team administrator, project team manager, or project owner. Note that only someone in one of these three roles can change a project team administrator's LEED-Online permissions."

3) If you feel that this individual violated GBCI's rule to, "be truthful, forthcoming, and cooperative in their dealings with GBCI." then it might be grounds for an inquiry and possible revoking of their LEED AP status.

Rules are just words on paper, (or computer screen). They mean nothing unless a person is willing to enforce them. An organization may have the best of intentions, but the person may be overwhelmed and not interested in creating more work for themselves. It's too easy sometimes to ignore complaints. Then, how far up the food chain are you willing to push to get heard. All organizations are inherently self-protective. The burden to prove it's own rules were broken is very high. It's much easier if you can develop a friendly conversation with a GBCI member and then they might have a willingness to look into it. Unfortunately, how likable we are impacts how people hear us.