Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

I’ll just leave this right here—

Meanwhile, we’re at T-mnus 6 days and counting in the Hoge v. Kimberlin, et al. lawsuit.

23 thoughts on “Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

  1. Nope.

    This is Maryland. Again. Yet again.

    You haven’t complied and you haven’t got it right. Do over. Here’s what we want, cupcake. Your homework wasn’t due THIS Friday but (now-) next.

    No penalties. No nothing. Procedure am not Procedure. Diddled service, false signatures, inability to reference (lying about) past cases… Law? TBD. Will let you know when you get there. And that’s going to take a while. In court.

    I don’t know why ANYONE would bother studying to pass the Maryland Bar exam. Declare yourself Pro Se and let the courts set the bumper rails to guide you.

    I’m surprised Maryland courts don’t worry more about protecting their Guild. Only thing I can figure is that greasing the skids enables the game to continue. Maryland courts are a self-perpetuating money machine. They work, deliberately, to keep themselves in business. And why not? Doesn’t cost the court system anything. Just those dragged in to it.

    Gotta’ admit- Watching this whole Kimberlln/Schmalfeldt/Hoge/EverbodyElse thing has entirely disabused any and all notions I ever had about the judicial system.

    • And I will have to second your opinion. This whole saga has shown me that I want nothing to do with Maryland – I will avoid it and any contact with it at every opportunity.

      • Yep. Maryland… what a joke. *smdh*

        “Gotta’ admit- Watching this whole Kimberlln/Schmalfeldt/Hoge/EverbodyElse thing has entirely disabused any and all notions I ever had about the judicial system.”

        Purdy much. Tis not a “justice” system… it’s a “legal” system. And, even at that… it appears to very much vary considering which way the wind blows on any given day. 🙄

    • It’s not just Maryland. I had first-hand experience in a case in Virginia years ago and it was just as corrupt.

  2. We all know, thanks to Fat Stolen Valor, that when a judge ORDERS you to do something you don’t really have to do it. You can do something else instead and just say you did what the judge told you to do.

  3. Whynthenjudge continues to be patient with his perpetually bolluxed up, missing, mischaracterized or even falsified exhibits is beyond me.Hazel know he’s not a good faith actor by now. I wish I knew more about the missing exhibit bit to make the judges action seem less …generous at the expense of the other party.

  4. Perhaps the judge wants to ensure that the hearings in his chambers are as comprehensive as possible, such that if any of the parties wishes to pursue an appeal, the grounds for such action are as flimsy as possible, and the appeals court can work efficiently.

    I don’t know the American legal system at all well, either in the spectrum of opinion and/or the various biases of operation (apart from the occasional shining stars like the patent-friendly state(s)), nor of the place that Maryland would have on any scale; I’m from another continent.

    The one and only thing that really sickens me at present is the Kimberlin behaviour in relation to the Syphers damages award. If the verdict was criminal, then perhaps some “victim of crime” repatriation law could be used to seize assets, but, as it’s a civil verdict, an equivalent law could very quickly lead to vigilante justice which (applied across a wide number of cases) could be more harmful than helpful.

    • There are two things going on here. This is a federal case in the district that covers Maryland (or part of Maryland). So it does not directly involve the state of Maryland at all. Hazel, like the state courts in Maryland, has been WILDLY tolerant of plaintiff’s abuse of procedure, but has eventually kicked them to the curb with a long list of substantive failures.

      Things in the Maryland courts have been weirder. Not only have they excused abuse of procedure, but in some cases, for example the malicious prosecution case in Montgomery County, the state courts have, in my opinion, ignored substantive law.

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