Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


July seems fo be bogus subpoena month for Team Kimberlin. Here are a pair of posts about subpoenas requests made during a couple of their LOLsuits. The first is the TKPOTD from five years ago today and deals with The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin’s RICO Remnant LOLsuit. The second is a Legal LULZ Du Jour from three years ago today. It deals with The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt’s LOLsuit VIII: Avoiding Contact.

* * * * *

The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin is scurrying about trying to put together a case against Patterico to keep the remnant of the RICO Madness LOLsuit alive. He’s asked the court to issue these subpoenas.

I may have more to say about this in a day or two.

* * * * *

Wanna bet?

This is what the U. S. District Court for the District of South Carolina Information on Representing Yourself in a Civil Action says about subpoenas on page 16—

Also—

Notice to Other Parties Before Service. If the subpoena commands the production of documents, electronically stored information, or tangible things or the inspection of premises before trial, then before it is served on the person to whom it is directed, a notice and a copy of the subpoena must be served on each party.

—Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 45(a)(4)

So The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt won’t get any subpoenas issued until after the Court has granted a motion allowing them (a motion that would likely be opposed), and if he gets any subpoenas, he can’t serve them until he has served a copy on each defendant.

Nothing is likely to proceed as the Cabin Boy™ has hallucinated.

* * * * *

The U. S. District Court for the District of Maryland never issued those subpoena Brett Kimberlin sought. However, it did issue a subsequent one directed to me, but Kimberlin never properly served it. I could have blown it off, but in an effort to avoid further hassles, I responded with all of the relevant information I had. Because nothing I provided was helpful to his case, TDPK filed a motion to have me sanctioned by the court. That motion died when Paterico won the case.

The U. S. District Court for the District of South Carolina never issued any of the subpoenas in Bill Schmalfeldt’s LOLsuit VIII because he never complied with the court’s rules regarding pro se subpoenas.

In both cases everything wound up proceeding as I had foreseen.

And both the losers lost.

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