While we’re waiting for the Maryland Court of Special Appeals to rule in Aaron Walker’s appeal in the Walker v. Kimberlin, et al. lawsuit, I’ve been recycling Team Kimberlin related post on most days. The recycled post are generally from the same date one, two, three, four, five, or six years before. Yesterday was the fifth anniversary of the first court hearing in matters related to the Kimberlins’ marital difficulties, and I chose to run a different post. Hogewash! isn’t a checkout aisle tabloid, and I avoid such topics unless they are absolutely necessary to properly tell a story about something else. Today’s recycled post from 10 July, 2013, mentions the Kimberlins’ difficulties tangentially.
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It has been noised about on the Interwebs that I celebrate adultery or that this blog does. That is not true.
I take what God says about it seriously. I don’t encourage it. I don’t support it. I don’t celebrate it.
I also rarely talk or write about it. This blog isn’t about tabloid journalism. Adultery happens and is sometimes a driving factor in a story, but adultery per se is not a focus of this blog.
UPDATE—An anonymous coward from Team Kimberlin wishes to preach to me:Yes, my son is overweight. The problem stems from a side effect of a drug he was taking for serious medical condition. He is now on a different regimen and has lost a significant amount of weight.
A lying tongue. Is that kinda like perjury?
Hands that shed innocent blood. Could that blood come from a man’s leg after it had been blown off by a hidden time bomb?
A heart that devises wicked plans. Like smuggling contraband drugs, or plotting murder of a prosecutor, or lying about selling drugs to a political candidate, or … ?
Feet that make haste to run to evil. Like a recurring habit of stalking one’s critics and enemies?
A witness who breathes out lies. Like a guy who testifies that he did not engage in behavior for which there is clear documentation that he did?
One who sows discord among brothers. Like someone who falsely accuses his wife of mental illness in front of her children?
No, I haven’t forgotten that passage from Proverbs, and I think that it tells us a great deal about God’s sense of justice.
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A stone is heavy,and sand is a burden;but a fool’s provocation is heavier than both.