Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


About a month-and-a-half after The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin filed his Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. nuisance LOLsuit against Aaron Walker, Ali Akbar, Stacy McCain, Kimberlin Unmasked, and me, he filed the his federal LOLsuit that I mockingly referred to as Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness LOLsuit. By the time he finished adding parties, there were two dozen defendants in that case. The RICO Madness LOLsuit was dismissed except for one count against one defendant. A civil rights complaint against Patrick Frey (who blogs as Patterico) was allowed to go forward into discovery. I renamed that part of the case the RICO Remnant LOLsuit.

Although I was a non-party in Kimberlin v. Frey, TDPK sent me a subpoena for emails and other communication I had had with Patterico. The service on the subpoena was defective, so I didn’t have to comply. However, I voluntarily gave Kimberlin the emails I had which were not subject to joint defense privilege. I did so because there was nothing in the emails that was related to his LOLsuit, and I hoped to avoid any further involvement in the case,

I was wrong.

Kimberlin asked the court to sanction me because I didn’t give him what he wanted.

Three years ago today, I ran a Kimberlin v. Frey News post that contained my opposition to his motions for sanctions. As you can see, I had to file part of my opposition under seal.

* * * * *

The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin filed a motion for contempt or sanctions against me in the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit. Last week, he finally got around to serving a copy of the motion on me. I have now filed a response. Because I had to discuss confidential discovery material from the case in my filing, I have filed it partially under seal.

Here is the redacted version that is publicly available on PACER.

The motions speak for themselves. I do not wish to make any further comment on the matter until the court has ruled.

* * * * *

The court never actually ruled on Kimberlin’s motion to sanction me. However, it became moot when summary judgment was granted in Patterico’s favor and the case was terminated.

I’m still bound by the protective order, so I can’t talk about the contents of the emails, except to say the really weren’t helpful to Kimberlin’s case. In fact, if I hadn’t been bound by the protective order, I might have used them in my suit against Kimberlin.

Whatever.

3 thoughts on “Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

  1. The court never actually ruled on Kimberlin’s motion to sanction me.

    It is little things like this that further irk me about civil lawsuits. It seems the court can ignore its own rules when it reduces the burden on the court, but Heaven help the litigant that doesn’t address any responsibility he/she has. Even if it was as simple as ordering the motion denied as moot, the motion should have been resolved by the court, but it failed to do so.

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