When Brett Kimberlin isn’t lying, he’s often shading the truth so as to mislead. Consider this from paragraph 43 of his omnibus opposition to the motions to dismiss his Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness.Notice that Kimberlin does not say that he was involved in the production of any of those films. He says that he promoted them. Note also that he doesn’t say the his songs and videos were “award winning.” The sentence is a flimsy attempt to inflate Kimberlin’s standing in the music world. It’s all quite consistent with something reported by Mark Singer in Citizen K.
On page 310 he writes:
When I compared Kimberlin’s renderings of certain incidents with the recollections of other witnesses, the recurring theme of “jumping the connection” almost always emerged. When a dope dealer jumped a connection, he eliminated a middleman, hoping to cut his costs without increasing his risk. Now, both literally and figuratively, it seemed that Kimberlin had this same habit. Figurative instances were narratives in which he claimed center stage, though in reality he’d participated at a distant remove or not at all. Or, when it suited his purposes, he might do just the opposite, ascribing to others acts he had performed himself.
Lying liars gotta lie.