Just like all the other members of Team Kimberlin, Neal Rauhauser is a failure. He’s the author of the pro se litigation scheme that backfired so wonderfully against both Kimberlin and Schmalfeldt. While he had some short-term success doing social engineering for leftwing organizations, almost everything he has touched turned to lead instead of gold.
One of Rauhauser’s failed projects was a plot to get bloggers who were writing about Team Kimberlin thrown off of Twitter. His plan wasn’t well thought out and was poorly executed. It led to this post from eight years ago today which asked “Is #NealRauhauser Buying His Plans From Acme?
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Neal Rauhauser has tipped his hand on his formerly sooooper seekrit plan to get a bunch nefarious right wing nut jobs (including me) off of Twitter. He’s been recording and archiving our “offending” tweets. He taken my name 1861 times so far which amounts to just over 1/3 of the total bad tweets he’s logged.
I feel like such a slacker.
Stacy McCain LOLs about Neal’s silliness here.
UPDATE—Neal’s list was supposed to inspire “panic” and cause “massive deletions.”
He panicked and deleted his list within a few hours.
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Rauhauser’s idea about using false accusations of targeted abuse did achieve a temporary bit of success a couple of years later when I was permanently banned from Twitter for targeted abuse. The ban was based on false accusations made by Brett Kimberlin when he filed a peace order petition against me in the name of his wife’s elder daughter. When the peace order petition was denied and denied again on appeal, the Kimberlin’s filed a false criminal complaint alleging the same set of facts. Because the facts couldn’t be proved to the preponderance of evidence standard for the peace order, there was no way the evidence could lead to a conviction under the higher standard required for a criminal case, the State’s Attorney quickly dropped the charge.
A few days after the charge was dropped, Twitter contacted me and offered me my account back. I’ve been back without issues for over six years, and Twitter is not as careless about what they say about suspended accounts or to whom they say it.