Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Given the current situation in the Walker v. Kimberlin, et al. lawsuit, the most likely result is a default judgment against the Kimberlins. However, it’s possible that Judge Mason will allow them one more chance to properly answer the complaint and that they will do so. If that were to happen, the next most likely end to the case would be Aaron Walker winning on a motion for summary judgment. I won’t go into why for now because I don’t want to educate the midget or any of his codefendants in the suit I have against them.

It seems to me that the least likely path forward in the Walker case leads all the way to a trial. In the very unlikely event the case got to a jury, here is one of the instructions they would be read from the Maryland Pattern Jury Instructions.MPJI-Cv 17_2The three clauses are ORed together. Satisfying any one will do. Given their admissions in court papers and in open court, the power of AND applies. I don’t see how they’ll be able to dodge their responsibility for starting the false proceedings filed against Aaron Walker.

21 thoughts on “Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


  1. IANAL, of course, but grammatically, those instructions seem to be a bit of a hash. They don’t say anything about unlawfully starting a criminal proceeding, or anything like that. Maybe it’s specified elsewhere…?

    Unrelatedly, I’ll note that one of the very few benefits I’ve had from my health-related move to California is that I don’t have to stay up until midnight to read the TKPotD. And it’s always a hoot to read the comments first thing in the morning.


    • I don’t think we as a society would want prosecution to ever be based on someone’s word that fell under one of those three bullet points, since all 3 describe lies, just with more or less clever delivery.


  2. To the people engaged this is all very serious, but I cannot help but chuckle when I compare Team Kimberlin’s failures to give timely answers and the resulting possibilities for default with Witless Willie’s confident but utterly mistaken predictions of Ash and BPO defaulting when they were defendants.

    The really fun part will come when the corporate veil on the charities will be pierced.


    • Schmalfeldt seems to base his lawfare on hope instead of fact. Then he takes the extra step of stating his hope as if it’s fact, such as, “You are going to default!” Like he has some sort of control over the decision-making process of his opponents.

      But the result is the same for both. Kimberlin doesn’t seem to care that his pleadings are worthless, then loses. Schmalfeldt fires off a civil suit, hopes he’s right, then loses.


      • This is a great example of one of Schmalfeldt’s many horrendous failures of intellect.

        He sees so narrowly to begin with that he will never consider more than two possible outcomes:
        1. Someone is [REDACTED] about him, or
        2. Someone is deliberately acting to [REDACTED] him, [REDACTED] him, [REDACTED] him, or [REDACTED] on him, or some other imaginary [REDACTED].

        It cannot EVER possibly be something else, like a really good [REDACTED] or a [REDACTED].

        Once he convinces himself that either 1. or 2. is true, he proceeds as if his [REDACTED] must be fact, and files LOLSuits accordingly.

        Which is always followed by a spike in popcorn sales and strained LULZ muscles.

        I think it’s not really hope that drives him so much as it is delusional thinking.


  3. I suspect that Adjudicated Pedo still believes that allowing a default judgment while noisily throwing mud is his best “strategy”. He is wrong but I’ll not educate him on why his primary assumption underpining that ludicrous strategy is in error.


  4. Hasn’t the judge already given the tiny pedo several chances to cure their default? And hadn’t the tiny pedo failed to do so? Even in Maryland I’d expect at some point even they have to follow the law.

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