Brett Kimberlin was rarely consistent with the legal theories behind his various LOLsuits or the “facts” he offered to support them. Indeed, during the Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. state case, different judges heard the various pretrial hearing, and Kimberlin would tell different, and sometimes contradictory, stories to different judges. The TKPOTD for six years ago today dealt with two cases where Kimberlin relied on opposite legal theories.
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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s understanding of the law depends of the situation in which he finds himself. For example, consider the effect of having a criminal charge dropped (or nolle prossed) by a prosecutor. When he’s the one who was charged, dropping the charge does not mean that no malicious prosecution occurred. At least, that what seems to be his understanding as shown in his appeal brief to the Court of Special Appeals in the Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. nuisance LOLsuit.
OTOH, when he’s a defendant in a civil suit alleging malicious prosecution, the opposite is true. At least, that seems to be the plain meaning of this from his motion for a new judge in the Walker v. Kimberlin, et al. lawsuit.Brett Kimberlin is about to have his own pleadings used as evidence against him.
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I found it amusing that Kimberlin claimed that Aaron Walker and I have raised “thousands of dollars from gullible readers.” Perhaps he is jealous because his online fundraising has been a bust.
I don’t know about Aaron’s blog, but Hogewash! has been modestly successful. The Tip Jar, The Hogewash Store, and the Amazon links have been modestly profitable almost every year since 2013. Thank you,
Gullible Gentle Readers.