Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin his filed two different versions of a Certified Mail green card in his state Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. nuisance lawsuit and federal Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness.9871_a9871_bNow, one could imagine that TDPK might have tried to file different versions in the different lawsuits, but, in fact, he managed to file both versions in the state suit. And he’s been caught. There will be a hearing on a motion for sanctions relating to the forged green card in Montgomery County Circuit Court on Wednesday.

Stay tuned.

28 thoughts on “Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

  1. What kills me is that he seems to have pulled this crap before and gotten away with it.

    I hope they throw the book at him this time. But most likely, as usual, justice will come late for Brett Kimberlin.

  2. I was about to type up a lengthy discourse on how the green background vanishing was not conclusive. That could simply be a legacy of the scanning, as digital scanners can easily knock out a background tinting, sometimes without any input from the person operating the scanner. After all, close examination shows that, apart from that green background, are perfectly identical.

    …But they’re not, are they? There’s something else different that is in no way related to the background color, and should have been identical in both… unless someone deliberately altered either the scan, or the original and re-scanned it.

    And making a change like that is definitely not an “innocent” or “ignorant” or “careless” mistake… it’s a big ol’ red flag that says “someone is trying to pull a fast one here, and just happens to be breaking the law in doing so.”
    I wonder if it would also count as mail fraud, in addition to the fraud on the court.
    I also wonder if DPBK is now wishing he’d eaten that green card…

    • It may very well be possible for a checkmark to be lost during scanning. However, that is not what allegedly may have happened. Brett Kimberlin submitted the postage receipt that showed the postage paid was for unrestricted delivery. So, we know the original did not have a check in the box in question. It is not really plausible that during the photocopying process a checkmark mysteriously appeared. Nor, is it reasonable to believe that even if a checkmark had mysteriously appeared Kimberlin would have recalled sending it by restricted delivery. And, no judge is apt to believe that this may have been the case after Kimberlin’s sworn confession to forging and sending a court summons is introduced into the record.

    • And I hope the Streisand Effect works in this case: I really hope anyone holding a grant application from his nonprofits know exactly who they are dealing with: An unrepentant, serial bombing, perjurer who forged documents before, and apparently continues to do so. .

      • His forgeries are fairly extensive. It was almost a pastime. He used multiple identities, phony passports, among the more commonly mentioned seal-clubbing and document doctoring.

  3. Somewhere, in a basement, in Cabin John, Maryland, a small man paces, and worries:

    “I need a distraction, to throw them off the trail…

    Whatever shall I do?”

      • To further clarify, Professor Hoge, our esteemed host, and I have never communicated in any fashion, other than the public postings and comments seen on this site and elsewhere.

        We have never met, planned anything together, or discussed anything one to one.

        We are strangers.

        That said, I hold him in the highest esteem, and would buy him a drink and dinner without a moments hesitation. If I found out that he was distressed nearby, I would get out of bed, gather my resources, and rush to help in whatever way I could, no expense barred.

        Furthermore, Professor Hoge knows no more about my relationship to Cousin Bill than what I have revealed here.

        Cousin Bill’s claims are hollow and false. Anyone surprised that a blustering bloviated gasbag must bluster and bloviate?

      • It does seem that while Unca Biwwy does not have a high opinion of Mr. Hoge as a human being, he does have a high opinion of Mr. Hoge’s abilities, in that he assumes that Mr. Hoge knows almost everything there is to know about everything, and that based on that knowledge Mr. Hoge can make almost anything happen.

        All Hail Hoge, the Great and Powerful?

    • Maryland Courts & Judicial Procedures § 9-104 state, “A person convicted of perjury may not testify.” We will see to what extent the judge enforces it.

      • Philosophically speaking, I think that everyone should be able to testify in their own defense, even convicted perjurers. They should at least be able to have their say. Otherwise, any accusation is essentially a conviction.

        However, the opposing side should be able to stand at the end of the testimony by saying “your honor, please take note that the defendant is a convicted perjurer, and anything he has testified to should be seen as unsupported allegation unless there’s evidence to support it.”

        In other words, if Kimberlin says that it’s raining out, it shouldn’t mean much unless someone looks out a window and verifies it.

      • I think there is no other way for the judge to hear what happened than to listen to Kimberlin – I suspect that the judge will not only allow Kimberlin’s testimony here, but demand it.

        The question is to what extent the judge will care about it. If I follow the story correctly, Judge Burrell did not allow a motion that Ali had been served based on this discrepancy. This same judge later ruled that Ali had been served, though the judge then stayed that ruling. Judge Burrell seems to have felt that the forgery was a minor infraction – at most a technical one that was remedied by reissuing a summons and meeting Maryland’s service requirements correctly.

        Looks like tomorrow’s hearing is in front of a different judge. How that judge will feel about it is anyone’s guess, and will at any rate be known tomorrow.

        Any guess presented is likely to be wrong – but seeing how the courts work….

        There are other matters for tomorrow, not just the motion to compel on the forgery against BK, but also, it seems that BKs motion for sanctions against Ali’s attorney is up, as well as, I think BK’s motion to compel some discovery, and maybe a motion for a protective order from del Bianco, though that may be moot because it looks like BK dropped that.

        Again, the point of all that is to increase the costs to the defendants – two attorneys are in BKs crosshairs here for performing their jobs. And it costs them something to defend against that. And then serves as a deterrent for other attorney’s from getting involved.

        Remember, Aaron Walker’s attorney before had a Bar complaint filed.

  4. Here are a few examples of Kimby’s forgy ways in paragraph of chapter 15 of Citizen K (p 104):

    In Mid November of 1978, Kimberlin was in Washington, D.C., where he had a mail drop and, he says, a girlfriend. But the mail drop was his priority. The goal of this visit was a passport, and to apply for one successfully he needed a local address. Under the circumstances, a passport issued in his real name would’ve been useless. He had cultivated the alias on his application —Christopher Columbus Shipley— with his usual resourcefulness. Kimberlin had gone to a library, consulted death notices published in a southern Indiana newspaper during the 1950s, and lifted the name of the genuine Christopher Columbus Shipley, a boy who was born around roughly the same time he was, but who had died as an infant. On half a dozen other occasions, Kimberlin used this ruse to obtain birth certificates. As Shipley, he acquired a fraudulent Social Security card and driver’s license and, eventually, the passport.

    [Stated motive: flight, but I suspect, given his multiple stolen ID schemes w. birth certificates, he would find general utility for the incredible Mr. Shipley. FWIW, I don’t credit him with any unusual resourcefulness in creating false IDs, via the stolen birth certificate scheme. 60 minutes had run an episode detailing this method of creating an identity that could be used for various purposes around this time, so I suspect he just borrowed the idea, his “gift”‘ was just a higher than average level of dishonesty comfort with fraud, and opportunistic deviousness.]

  5. Suppose Kimberlin were a lawyer. Would he be able to pull this stuff and keep his license? Because a pro se litigant should be held to some standard, right? And violation of those standards should prompt some sanctions, right? Because without any standards, what kind of state would we be in?

    Oh, yeh. Maryland.

    Keep up the good work Hoge.

  6. Vote for most insane thing Bill has said

    My first is Todays gem “He picks a victim, first Brett Kimberlin”

    • So much to choose from in that rant. I’ll go with his moronic closing…

      “If Howard County decides to leave me unprotected from this evil, sadistic, twisted old man?
      I have other plans that I will discuss at a later date.”

    • Oscar Mike Golf. “…picks a victim…”??? Presumptively this is that festering pile of cholesterol in Carrol County (no, not the SA/ADA; the one in the trailer who supposedly has Parkinson’s). This fool wouldn’t know reality if it dropped on his head. He’s nothing more than a mouth breathing, drooling contamination that needs to be dealt with before he does real damage to the decent people of MD.

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