So what? I share a lot of stuff, but that seems to bother the Cabin Boy™,
The blog post linked to in that tweet falsely implies that it was not possible for me to have downloaded the Cabin Boy’s™ motion to disqualify Aaron Walker as defense counsel in his LOLsuit VI: The Undiscovered Krendler. Based on that false claim, he spins up a story that tries to show that I was engaged in improper activity in publishing the documents.
1. The Cabin Boy sent this tweet.Since it includes what appears to be the image of a motion in his LOLsuit, I clicked on the link and found a pdf file of his Motion to Disqualify. The tweet was sent at 5:51 pm ET while I was on the road commuting from work. I saw it after I arrived home. I spoke with Aaron Walker to verify that he had been served with the motion and then I published it at 7:39 pm ET.
2. Coincidentally, Schmalfeldt logged in to Hogewash! just after I posted his motion.
3. At around 10 pm the following links were live on Scribd and were not private:
4. The exhibits were available for download, and those links remained public until the middle of the morning today, just after Schmalfeldt again visited this site.
As I said, Schmalfeldt is a liar and not a very good one at that. After concocting his tale of private posting, he forgot to memory hole his earlier tweets pointing to his public Scribd post.
Bill Schmalfeldt has dug himself a rather deep hole, and he is ignoring the First Rule of Holes—to stop digging. Publishing yet another defamatory blog post about me will not help him. Indeed, he may find that it will cost him dearly. A wiser man might consider a retraction and an apology, but we’re dealing with the Cabin Boy™.
UPDATE—I’m told that the Cabin Boy™ has tweeted that I’m not fat. Really? Then I guess I must be undertall because the chart at the doctor’s office says I’m six inches too short for my weight.
UPDATE 2—The Cabin Boy™ has made a career recently of coming up with a half-baked/assed scheme to put something over on one of his enemies and of getting caught every time. The Gentle Reader may remember how he forged a Society of Professional Journalists membership record for me. That was a couple of years ago. Since he’s moved to Wisconsin, he’s been caught engaging in copyright fraud by claiming the work of Paul Krendler. If that was a plan to force Krendler to sue him, it didn’t work. I got the book taken down because he had infringed one of my blog posts as well. Krendler didn’t have to do a thing. Schmalfeldt got caught forging emails that he claimed were sent by Lynn Thomas. He got nailed two different ways. One related to message content and the other related to sloppy pixel editing.
I could go on with other examples, but a recurring theme seems to be that Bill Schmalfeldt grabs at an idea before he fully understands it. He cooks up what he believes is a brilliant scheme which quickly blows up in his face when confronted by people who know how things really work. This theme keeps recurring in his lawfare, and his loco motion du jour is just the latest example of his special way of failing.