The Vast First Amendment Conspiracy

Brett Kimberlin has claimed that there is a vast rightwing RICO conspiracy against him. That is, of course, nonsense.

The truth is the vast conspiracy is not against anyone. It is for the First Amendment, and it is neither leftwing nor rightwing. On the left you’ll find the likes of Seth Allen, the first victim in The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s current campaign of lawfare, and lawyers such as Zoa Barnes and Paul Alan Levy. On the right you’ll find the defendants in his two ongoing nuisance lawsuits in Maryland (Kimberlin v. Walker, et al.) and federal (Kimberlin v. National Bloggers Club, et al.) courts

And it resists attacks from enemies of the First Amendment such as Brett Kimberlin.

5 thoughts on “The Vast First Amendment Conspiracy


  1. Apropos of nothing, if one wishes to avoid most website tracking software, including visitor logs, it is sufficient to disable JavaScript in one’s browser.

    Alternately, you can use “lynx”, an antique web browser that predates JavaScript, php, etc.

    Finally, one can build one’s own website scraper that just sucks the site content down as raw files, places the files in a virtual machine’s file system, then fires up the VM with no network connectivity, allowing the investigator to browse with impunity…this last method provides protection against various types of Trojans, viri, worms, and other kiddie-scripter-type attacks.

    Books have been written, and careers founded on, this sort of thing, and this is but a thumbnail sketch of how to approach virulent web content. YMMV.


    • Um, what? I don’t understand any of this stuff. What I find odd is that a blogger, radio host, and columnist like BS is now stalking his readers. Don’t writers want people to read their work? So, why dissuade them? Unless, of course, you get your jollies out of harassing people you don’t like.


    • No – downloading files without running javascript will foil third party tracking apps like Google Analytics, but the web server access logs will still log all IPs. There’s no way to avoid that happening, if you download the .html at all.

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