RICO 2: Electric Boogaloo LOLsuit Appeal News


I have filed a motion for sanctions against The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin for including me in his frivolous appeal of the Kimberlin v. Hunton & Williams LLP, et al. RICO 2: Electric Boogaloo LOLsuit. Unsurprisingly, he has opposed my motion for sanctions.

Here is the reply my lawyer has filed on my behalf.

Any further substantive comments on the matter of sanctions in that case will come through my lawyer until after the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled on my motion.

TDPK has also filed a whiny little motion asking the Fourth Circuit to reconsider the denial as untimely filed of his motion for a rehearing of his appeal.

Here is the opposition to TDPK’s motion my lawyer has filed on my behalf.

Any further substantive comments on TDPK’s motion for a rehearing will come through my lawyer until after the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled on the motion.

26 thoughts on “RICO 2: Electric Boogaloo LOLsuit Appeal News

    • Unfortunately, to my understanding, there has been no payments made towards any of the past sanctions (or other judgments) so I’m not sure what good future sanctions will help to deter yet.

      Sadly, the best option may be to trick him into one of the TV trial shows so that at least the appearance fee can be withheld and handed over. (Or at least that’s what I think I’ve heard can happen.)

      • Could the consistent failure to pay sanctions become a contempt of court issue?

        Asking for a friend.

  1. Kimberlin actually used the phrase “in short” which ironically was the only perjury free statement in Kimberlin’s filing

  2. In other Team K news: BS has a new Twiiter avatar where he’s holding a glass with an amber liquid. Now, as BS has said MANY times, he has “PD,” and mixing alcohol and his “meds” is potentially lethal. Given his fascination with bodily excretory functions, I am betting that it’s a glass of urine.

  3. Sure he did. A conversation as real as his miraculously improving “PD.”

  4. Seems to me that BK was trying to use the fact that the jury made no determination that he had knowingly lied to claim that Aaron was guilty of something for which he’d already been found not guilty. How’s that work, exactly?

    • I was astounded when I read that he believed that the verdict in that case adjudicated things when it wasn’t even the jury’s job to do such. How can a verdict of not guilty be turned on its head by adjudication in another case? I mean, srsly.

      Obviously pretendy land isn’t just for Bill Schmalfeldt.

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