More proof came in an article in The Times of India recently.
Kejriwal, while commenting on the recent rise in power tariffs in Delhi, said laws were being made by Sheila Dikshit (the chief minister of Delhi), Reliance and Tata (the two business groups that distribute power in the city), not the common man.
"The laws favour companies and loot us. To break such laws is our responsibility," he was quoted by the newspaper. "If you want to change the system, you have to break laws."
He wanted people to not pay their power bills to protest the 23% rise in tariff that came into effect in July, and has restored two connections that were cut for non-payment of bills - in the full glare of the media, of course.
Who's the villain in the piece? Ms Dikshit, Reliance and Tata.
That the tariff was raised by the Delhi Electricity Regulatory Commission, and that the three had no role in it, doesn't seem to bother him.
Kejriwal has said the two companies have made super-normal profits and therefore there were no grounds to raise tariff - a contentious claim.
Profit, for Mr Kejriwal, is a dirty word.
Image: Members of India Against Corruption Arvind Kejriwal and Prashant Bhushan with others at a meeting to discuss to form a political outfit in New Delhi.