In earlier episodes in the continuing saga of Dread Pirate Kimberlin we looked at the filings relating to Friday’s hearing on Aaron Walker’s Motion to Compel Discovery in Walker v. Kimberlin, et. al. Yesterday, we examined his attempt intervene in a hearing related to the other defendants in the case.
Those who have been following the exciting narrative will recall that Mr. Kimberlin has said that he didn’t intend to cooperate with discovery in the case. While I don’t have a copy of the court’s order in hand, I have reason to believe that the result of Friday’s hearing was an order to compel discovery.
Today, let’s rewind the tape and take a look at how Mr. Kimberlin has trouble keeping his stories straight.
In his response to Aaron Walker’s Complaint, Brett Kimberlin disavowed any conspiratorial connection with the other defendants in the suit. Yet, in the email shown in Exhibit J of the Walker Motion to Compel, Mr. Kimberlin writes:
You have filed for default against people … who have no assets whatsoever. Ok let’s take this to the next step. You get default, the what? Get a hearing for damages? Go after their assets? They have none.
How does he know that? Is he making an educated guess based, for example, on how (it is alleged) Neal Rauhauser’s ex-wife has been unable to collect child support? Or does he have a better informed knowledge because, for example, Messrs. Brynaert and Rauhauser are on his payroll? Inquiring minds want to know. And the truth will eventually come out about how tightly the three defendants in this case have been working together. Indeed, the first two questions in the Walker Interrogatories are
IANAL, but I suspect that the answers to these and other interesting questions will be available within a few weeks … or it will be time for some rather severe sanctions.
On Monday, we’ll consider Mr. Kimberlin’s pleadings concerning of a portion of the Bill of Rights. Until then …
Tick, tick, tick, tick, …