Brett Kimberlin would have the world believe that he is the most special of special snowflakes and that anyone who doesn’t give him what he wants is engaged in harassment. He’s even tried to claim that a judge who ruled against him did so in order to harass him. The Legal LULZ Du Jour posted four years ago today contained a motion The
Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin filed to have that judge removed from a case.
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Brett Kimberlin is now claiming that he is being harassed by Judge Mason:
[T]he Court has, by word and conduct, manifested bias and prejudice, and harassed Defendants based on prejudice against victims.
That’s found near the bottom of the fourth page of this—
I’m looking forward to seeing how this plays out.
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Of course, the judges that TDPK has faced during his campaign of lawfare have not tried to harass him. In fact, they’ve often allowed him to get away with inappropriate behavior because he was proceeding without legal counsel. However, it does look as if Kimberlin managed to push several courts to their limits.
The Circuit Court in Montgomery Count doesn’t usually assign most civil cases to one judge who follows from complaint to trail. Hearings are handled by whichever judge happens to be sitting on the day a hearing is scheduled, and one judge doesn’t pickup the case until it goes to trial. At least six judges handled the various preliminary hearing in the Kimberlin v. Walker, et al nuisance LOLsuit during 2013 and 2014. Kimberlin was able to tell different stories to different judges at different hearings, preventing the case from being dismissed and causing the case to go to trail—only to see the trial end in a directed verdict for the defendants when it turned out that Kimberlin didn’t have a viable case. Kimberlin’s subsequent LOsuits in the Montgomery Count Circuit court were all assigned to one judge who couldn’t be flimflammed with changing stories. Kimberlin v. National Bloggers Club, et al. (II) and Kimberlin v Hunton & Williams, et al. (II) both ended in dismissal.
The U. S. District Court caught on fairly quickly and began assigning all of Kimberlin’s cases to the same judge. Kimberlin v. National Bloggers Club, et al. (I), Kimberlin v. Hunton & Williams, et al. (I), Kimberlin v. McConnell, et al., and Kimberlin v. Breitbart Holdings, et al. were all dismissed. Kimberlin v. Frey ended with summary judgment for the defendant.
Justice isn’t harassment.