Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Here’s one more example of The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s ineptitude in the courtroom. During the District Court hearing for the peace order petition he filed against me in 2015, he tried to use tweets sent by someone else with my name attached to them as evidence that I had commented on a post about Tetyana Kimberlin’s elder daughter. I didn’t authenticate the tweets during the District Court trial, and he tried to recycle them during the Walker v. Kimberlin, et al. trial last year.

MR. KIMBERLIN: I’m going to show you Exhibit 31.

MR. HOGE: Oh, yeah, these are the forged comments that you tried to introduce in the peace order hearing back in March of 2015.

MR. KIMBERLIN: Do you recognize that one?


THE COURT: He just said that they’re forged, so he can’t authenticate them.

MR. HOGE: I cannot authenticate it; they’re forged.

THE COURT: Give them to the clerk, please, they’ve been marked.

Failing failures gotta fail.

T-minus 6 days and counting.

19 thoughts on “Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

  1. It’s almost as if he expected you to walk into court and stamp on your junk with golf cleats, an ACME Law speciality.

    • He expected John to tire of the complexity of the process. Oddly enough, I suspect that John enjoys the complexity of it all, being an engineer. Not that John enjoys suing or being sued, but solving problems based upon a fairly reliable set of parameters is what he’s done all his life. That’s a big part of the law.
      Team Kimberlin on the other hand is populated by folks who have scrupulously avoided complexity, or hard work, and who choose to ignore the actual parameters set by society. Result: Mom’s basement, poor reputations, spotty work history.

  2. After being cell mates for a few years one of them is going to look like a foot long to the other

    Sleep well

  3. The ways of dishonest men were never as clever as they assumed, and the solving of a crime was usually just a painstaking job of establishing motives and putting together odds and ends of information. Criminals suffered from two very serious faults. They believed everybody else was stupid, and the criminal himself was always optimistic as to his chances of success.
    –Louis L’Amour

    I get the feeling that Mr. L’Amour knew some people like the bomber and cabin boy.

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