Meanwhile, Back at the Courthouse …

… Aaron Walker has filed a motion for leave to file a surreply to The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s request for a show cause order against Aaron. As I noted earlier, TDPK grossly misrepresented what Aaron had written, and Aaron is seeking permission to correct the record.

12 thoughts on “Meanwhile, Back at the Courthouse …

    • I wouldn’t have been nice enough to say “untrained” as to the pro se drama. It contradicts the point that BK knows better [as revealed by the attempt at a VA bar complaint], and gives the judge an excuse for tolerating the whole exercise. Not that Hazel seems to need such excuses, but still.

  1. It is of course legally proper that Mr. Walker has made clear that, conceivably, either ignorance or bad faith may explain the frivolous nature of Kimberlin’s motion. I doubt that it is legally pertinent to cite Krendler for the proposition that it is frequently wise to embrace the power of “and.” It is a pity that English (unlike Latin for example) does not have a succinct and absolutely unambiguous way to distinguish between an “exclusive or” and an “inclusive or.”

  2. Every single motion that anyone files now needs to incorporate this: “Finally, I move that this Court consider sanctioning the Plaintiff for misrepresenting the law…and wasting this Court’s time with more untrained pro se drama.”

    Every. Single. Motion.

    Because it looks like the court isn’t going to do anything until it’s punched in the face enough times by Kimbersnot to realize he *IS* vexatious.

  3. I see why it’s such a good thing that the sawed-off pedophile bomber is so short — it means that kicking his ass doesn’t require much leg-lifting.

    In most cases, I would say “that’s gonna leave a mark.” But with this judge’s history, I have to content myself with “that should leave a mark.”

  4. I predict the Judge will forego all this drama and deny Kimberlin’s motion to show cause.

  5. First, I really dislike putting “Esq.” after your name. Sorry Aaron.

    Second, isn’t there a major jurisdictional hurdle here? Even if Aaron was engaged in the unauthorized practice of law in Maryland, it’s not an issue for this court.

    • The jurisdictional questions are tricky and would require a great deal of investigation. Simpler to say “I did nothing wrong,” which I didn’t. Bluntly, this is done all the time in the legal profession. Brett is just off his rocker and/or knowingly writing in bad faith.

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