Spector, as I recall, owned his own studio at the time. At that point, it's private property, and there's nothing wrong with enforcing those property rights.
So he could just hold people at gunpoint for whatever reason he felt like, as long as it was his property?
I was referring to the simple fact of his removal of Leonard Cohen from the studio: Spector, as a property owner, was within his legal rights to eject anyone from his property. (I don't agree with his methods, and they certainly could have been legally challenged, but if I own property and I want you off, you have to get the hell off unless you want to be slapped with a trespassing charge.)
I would expect you, one of the most rabidly conservative members of this board, to realize that.