This episode of Blognet first ran four years ago today.
* * * * *
MUSIC: Theme. Intro and fade under.
NARRATOR: Ladies and gentlemen, the story you are about to hear is true. The names have been changed to protect the innocent.
MUSIC: Up, then under …
NARRATOR: You’re a Detective Sergeant. You’re assigned to Internet Detail. A blogger has been accused of stalking and harassment. Your job … get the facts.
MUSIC: Up then under …
ANNOUNCER: Blognet … the documented drama of an actual case. For the next few minutes, in cooperation with the Twitter Town Sheriff’s Department, you will travel step by step on the side of the good guys through an actual case transcribed from official files. From beginning to end, from crime to punishment, Blognet is the story of the good guys in action.
MUSIC: Up and out. Continue reading
Today is the fourth anniversary of the denial of The
Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin’s appeal of the bogus peace order petition he filed against me on behalf of Tetyana Kimberlin’s elder daughter.
The TKPOTD for six years ago today was short to the point, and accurate.
* * * * *
All that is necessary to discredit Bill Schmalfeldt is to quote Bill Schmalfeldt.
Read more here.
* * * * *
Come to think of it, Stacy’s method works for all the members of Team Kimberlin.
Rudy Giuliani, who is Donald Trump’s personal lawyer, had announced plans to visit Ukraine to ask that country’s new president-elect to pursue inquiries that could yield new information about the origin of the Russia collusion investigation and about former Vice President Biden’s past influence in the country. He cancelled his trip, saying:
I think I’m walking into a group of people that are enemies of the president, in some cases enemies of the United States, and in one case an already convicted person who has been found to be involved in assisting the Democrats with the 2016 election.
I sometimes wonder why Brett Kimberlin tells such flimsy lies in support of his lawfare’s false narratives. Perhaps he thinks that everyone pays as little attention to the facts as he does. Whatever. The TKPOTD from five years ago deals with one of the sillier claims from his RICO Madness LOLsuit.
* * * * *
In his opposition to my motion to dismiss in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness, The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin wrote the following:I suppose by “non-profit that works with famous bands and artists” TDPK means “Justice Through Music Project.” If he does, he is misleading the court.
I recently took a look at the Justice Through Music Project website (No, I won’t link to it.) and worked my way back through over a year’s worth of its blog posts. There were lots of stories about “famous bands and artists,” but there was nothing about any of them working with or having anything to do with JTMP.
Nothing. Nada. Zilch. Bupkis.
* * * * *
Yesterday evening, I took a look at the jtmp dot org website. It’s beginning to look as if he’s given up trying to make a go of that operation. The most recent post is over three months old, and it’s not original content. It’s a article ripped off from westward dot com about a young performer from Denver named Lolita.
Vladimir Nabokov was unavailable for comment.
It’s hard to sell a false narrative when your lies are transparently obvious. The TKPOTD from four years ago today showed one example of The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin’s inability to keeps his “facts” straight.
* * * * *
This is from The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s complaint in the Kimberlin v. Team Themis, et al. RICO2: Electric Boogaloo LOLsuit.The tort of unreasonable publicity deals with disclosure of private facts.
fact noun \ˈfakt\ : a true piece of information
So if Brett Kimberlin is alleging that I published factual information about him, he’s verifying that what I wrote was true. Therefore, he cannot show that what I wrote was false—which puts an end to any claim of defamation or false light. OTOH, if I did engage in defamation, then what I wrote was false, and that kills any claim that I published private facts. TDPK’s complaint is self contradictory.
“[W]hen a complaint contains inconsistent and self-contradictory statements, it fails to state a claim.” Hosack v. Utopian Wireless Corp., Case No. 11-CV-00420-DKC, ECF No. 15 (D.Md. 2011) at 12.
* * * * *
No wonder he lost all those LOLsuits.
Not directly, but quite ironically.
Let me explain.
I’ve been remiss in keeping up with my reporting on the Gilmore v. Jones, et al. defamation LOLsuit filed in the U. S. District Court in Charlottesville, Virginia. Brennan Gilmore took the cell phone video of a car ramming into a crowd of protestors in Charlottesville that was posted on Twitter. He is suing Alex Jones and others, claiming that their comments about him and his connection to the event he recorded were defamatory.
IANAL, but it seemed to me that the existing case law would lead the judge to dismiss the case. However, he denied most of the motions to dismiss, allowing the suit to go forward against most of the defendants. Because the judge’s ruling appears to be at odds with case law, the lawyers representing a group of defendants which includes Alex Jones have filed a motion seeking either reconsideration of the ruling or permission to file what is called an interlocutory appeal of that ruling. An appeal would allow the Fourth Circuit to rule on the matter before any significant time and resources are spent on discovery and, perhaps, a trial. Aaron Walker, the lawyer representing a second group of defendants, has filed brief supporting the Jones, et al. motion. (Disclosure: I work with Aaron as a paralegal on First-Amendment-related cases.) Two of the cases he cites in his brief are Schmalfeldt v. Grady, et al., No. 4:17-cv-01310 (D.S.C. 2017) and Schmalfeldt v. Johnson, et al., No. 15-CV-1516 (E.D. WI. 2016).
So it may be that Bill Schmalfeldt’s ineptly conducted pro se lawfare will provide support for the dismissal of a suit against Alex Jones.