Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Continuing with our series of Team Kimberlin’s failures to properly adhere to the Nine Principles of Warfare in its campaign of lawfare, let’s consider simplicity.

Simple plans executed on time are better than detailed plans executed late.

—U. S. Army FM 3-0

When I was preparing this post, I first thought it would be about some of Bill Schmalfeldt’s hare-brained schemes such as the “forged” letter that was supposedly created by Paul Krendler and mailed by a co-conspirator in Maryland for me to use during a peace order hearing. That certainly was needlessly complex, but the whole Kimberlin v. Team Themis, et al. RICO 2: Electric Boogaloo LOLsuit is a better example.

First, The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s imaginary scenario was overly complex, and adding me to the case at the last minute to try to overcome the statute of limitations made it more so. And then TPDK was chronically late with his paperwork. He failed to respond to my motion to dismiss for lack of subject matter jurisdiction, and he was late responding to my motion to dismiss for failure to state a claim. Too many lawsuits at once that were too complex made for failure.


Then and Now

George S. Patton, Jr., was an Olympic athlete. He participated in the Modern Pentathlon in Stockholm one hundred years ago. A cavalryman, he did well in the equestrian event, riding a perfect performance but coming in sixth because of time.

Then, you were rich if you owned an automobile.

Now, you’re thought to be rich if you own a horse.