I think so, Brain … of course I want to be noticed, but what are you starring at?
I received a formal notice from the Circuit Court for Montgomery County that The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s has appealed of the Kimberlin v. Hoge peace order petition. According to Maryland Judiciary Case Search data base the de novo trial is scheduled for 14 May, 2015.
I do not intend to make any substantive public comment concerning this matter until after the trial.
It’s not personal, Sonny. It’s strictly business.
SOUND: Skype rings once.
JOHNNY: Johnny Atsign.
ZOMBIE: (Telephone Filter) Mr. Atsign, my name is Candler. I need some help.
JOHNNY: What kind of help, Mr. Candler?
ZOMBIE: (Telephone Filter) My fellow zombies and I have been collecting information about this guy who’s been harassing people online. It’s all from open public sources, mostly his own tweets and comments and blogs.
JOHNNY: Uh, huh.
ZOMBIE: (Telephone Filter) Now that we’ve got all this data, we need to authenticate it.
JOHNNY: And I take it that you want help with that.
MUSIC: Theme up and under.
ANNOUNCER: The Lickspittle Broadcasting System presents W. J. J. Hoge in the transcribed adventures of the man with the action-packed Twitter account, America’s fabulous free-lance Internet investigator …
JOHNNY: Yours Truly, Johnny Atsign!
MUSIC: Theme up to music out. Continue reading
This morning I mailed my reply to The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt’s opposition to my motion to dismiss his most recent lawsuit to the Howard County Circuit Court.
The image in Exhibit A has been redacted.
The reply speaks for itself. I do not intend to make any substantive public comment on the motion or my reply until the court has ruled on my motion.
I think so, Brain … but after listening to those Marxists, it would be better if they took their dialog from Harpo instead of Karl.
NGC 6118 is a grand-design spiral galaxy, and it shines bright in this image taken by ESO’s Very Large Telescope. Its central bar and tight spiral arms are clearly visible. The galaxy is sometimes known to amateur astronomers as the “Blinking Galaxy” because this relatively faint, fuzzy object can appear to flick into existence when viewed through small telescopes and then suddenly disappear again as the observer’s eye position shifted.
Image Credit: ESO