The TKPOTD from four years ago today was a typical installment in this blog’s continuing pointage, laughery, and mockification of Team Kimberlin.
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Team Kimberlin’s abysmal record of predicting the outcomes of their lawfare is a wonderful source of pointing and laughter. Here are some more nonsense tweets from 2013. The Cabin Boy’s™ 16 October tweet came the day that his motion for a modification of the first peace order (one that would have let him ignore it if he said that he was doing “journalism”) was denied. The tweet contains two errors. First, the state’s highest court is called the Court of Appeals. Second, instead of throwing out the peace order “TOMORROW or Friday,” the CoA threw out the Cabin Boy’s™ appeal the next week.
Very Ordinary Seaman Ferguson reacted to the news of the CoA denying Schmalfeldt’s appeal by opining that I was in bigger trouble because of the Kimberlin lawsuits. While they’ve been a pain in the neck (or a couple of feet lower), they really haven’t caused me any trouble. The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin gutted his own case through incompetence in the state lawsuit, and he isn’t performing any better in the RICO Madness.
The third tweet is typical of one of the Cabin Boy’s rants trying to justify harassment as activity protected by the First Amendment. No court has bought his line yet.
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Brett Kimberlin’s inept handling of his LOLsuits resulted in a great deal of pointage, laughery, and mockification, including several Downfall parody videos posted on YouTube. Here’s one example—
In yesterday’s TKPOTD I noted that Team Kimberlin’s schemes often blow up in their faces. Five years ago last week, Bill Schmalfeldt tried to stick his nose into Brett Kimberlin’s RICO Madness LOLsuit. He sent a letter to the presiding judge that became a part of the case record. Five years ago today, I took note of his filing, dismissing it as “so ludicrous and immaterial as to not be worth a reply.” However, the part circled in the Scribd post embedded below has been a continuing source of pointage, laughery, and mockification of his claims concerning his medical condition.
Hmmm. That kinda supports Ken White’s opinion that Schmalfeldt is a demented freak.
One of the more ironic aspects of Team Kimberlin is they way their best laid plans often circle back and torpedo them. Consider the case for extortion put forward by Bill Schmalfeldt that was noted in this Prevarication Du Jour that ran five years ago today.
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The Cabin Boy™ tweeted this last night.Schmalfeldt does get one thing correct. Extortion is a felony.
One of the ways to commit extortion is to threaten to accuse someone of a crime in order to induce him to do or not do a certain thing. “If [name] doesn’t [do this], he will face charges …”
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I point. I laugh. I mock.
And I am not alone.
The Democrats’ freshman Congresscritters continue to pay dividends in the ridicule market—Ummm, … if the DHS doesn’t get any money, how will they pay those TSA agent?
Team Kimberlin’s inept struggles to control the narrative surrounding their activities have been triggers for vast amounts of pointage, laughery, and mockification, as this post titled #PLM Du Jour from two years ago today shows.
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Breitbart Unmasked Bunny Bill Boy Unread has suggested is the only computer in his hometown, the Cabin Boy™ tweeted these— Continue reading
One of the reasons that I have ridiculed The
Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin is that his behavior has been ridiculous. It has been all along as was described in this post from six years ago today titled The Unique Criminal History of Dread Pirate #BrettKimberlin.
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TDPK was busted by the FBI and U. S. Army CID for impersonating a Department of Defense police officer when he tried to have some documents copied at an Indianapolis print shop. It was that arrest that led to a search of the car that he was driving. That search turned up the bomb making materials that led to his being charged as the Speedway Bomber.
Mark Singer adds this on page 94 of his book Citizen K:
Halloween was still a few weeks away, but Brett was already in costume. He had on navy-blue trousers, a medium-blue short-sleeved shirt with a sew-on cloth Department of Defense Police shoulder patch, and a gray wide-brimmed felt hat. The overall effect—especially the Smokey the Bear flourish of the hat—bordered on slapstick. The eventual charges against Kimberlin were impersonating a Department of Defense officer, illegal possession of military insignia, and illegal possession of a facsimile of the Great Seal of the President of the United States. The latter two offenses were so obscure that Kimberlin said his later search of case law turned up no other criminal prosecutions under the relevant statutes—a statistic that seems to fit the novel circumstances under which he got himself busted.
Others have been convicted of terrorist crimes such as bombing, others have been convicted of impersonating government officers, but to be the first, and only, one convicted of illegal possession of the Presidential seal … Now, that’s a unique place in the annals of crime!
UPDATE—Mark Singer notes the “slapstick” appearance of TDPK in his getup. I note that his beard is a sufficiently gross violation of the grooming standards in place at the time that no DoD personnel, military or civilian, would have believed he was for real.
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That silly costume fooled no one except The
Dread Deadbeat Prevaricator Kimberlin himself.