Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin wanted a preliminary injunction in the Kimberlin v. Waker, et al. nuisance lawsuit that would have required Aaron Walker, Stacy McCain, Ali Akbar, Kimberlin Unmasked, and me to take down everything we had posted on the Internet concerning him. His request was denied.

He sought permission to file a similar motion in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness, but when he was told what limitations would be placed on his filing, he chickened out, saying that he would file yet another vexatious lawsuit and seek a preliminary injunction through it.

I now state for the record that I have decided to file a separate federal lawsuit against those defendants for conduct outside the current case, and I will file the preliminary injunction motion under that case number.

Go ahead. Make my day.

Another Vexatious Lawsuit?

The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin has sent a letter to Judge Hazel announcing his intention to drop his motion for a preliminary injunction in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness. He also asks again to move to have Ace of Spades’s lawyer bounced from the case.

More later.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin is so disturbed and so desperately injured by the terrible things that Aaron Walker, Stacy McCain, Ali Akbar, Lynn Thomas, and I are publishing about him that he has gone on vacation to Hawaii when his motion for a preliminary injunction against us in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness is due to Judge Hazel on the 28th.

The judge has imposed some specific limits on what TDPK can file.

First, Plaintiff’s motion must be limited to the specific defendants identified in his request i.e., defendants Walker, Hoge, McCain, Thomas, and Akbar. …

Second, Plaintiff’s motion must be limited to specific conduct that has occurred since the filing of his SAC on June 24, 2014 and must describe with sufficient detail the exact harm caused by each specific defendant and the irreparable harm sought to be prevented by way of immediate injunctive relief.

Third, Plaintiff’s motion and accompanying memorandum may not exceed fifteen (15) pages, double spaced. See ECF No. 97 at 3. Plaintiff must file his motion by August 28, 2014. …

Fourth, Plaintiff’s motion must strictly comply with the requirements of Fed. R. Civ. P. 11, including the requirements for signatures and other identifying information contained in Rule 11(a), as well as the requirements of 11(b). Failure to comply with Rule 11(b) could result in sanctions issued by the Court sua sponte. See Fed. R. Civ. P. 11(c)(3).

Perhaps, TDPK has figured out that he can’t come up with anything that can be filed within those limitations. We’ll see. Meanwhile, Judge Hazel noted when TDPK asked for more time to file his motion that

[a] preliminary injunction is either needed or it is not. If a preliminary injunction is needed, as Plaintiff contends …, it ought to be pursued with the degree of diligence and urgency for which it was intended to serve i.e. the prevention of irreparable harm. Because Plaintiff’s proposed “wait-and-see” approach is antithetical to that purpose, the Court DENIES Plaintiff’s Request. Plaintiff must file his Motion for Preliminary Injunction no later than August 28, 2014 and in strict accordance with the requirements set forth in the Court’s July 28, 2014 Letter Order, or notify the Court that he is withdrawing his request for leave to file the motion.

Stay tuned.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Here’s a bit of wishful thinking from the Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin—ECF 175-para2That’s the second paragraph of the letter he sent to Judge Hazel asking for more time to file for a preliminary injunction in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness. What he doesn’t tell the judge is that there’s a hearing in the state case this Thursday on a preliminary injunction in that case. If it’s not granted, that should pretty much chop the legs out from under a similar motion in the RICO Madness. The hearing on Thursday will also deal with motions for summary judgment on the remaining counts in the state case. If we prevail on those motions, there will be not trial. That should result in essentially all of TDPK’s defamation and false light claims in the RICO Madness going away because of collateral estoppel.

Milk DudsSo Thursday could be a very big day. The Gentle Reader should stock up on popcorn, Jujubes, Raisinets, or Junior Mints. And if those don’t strike your fancy, Hogewash! is now offering Milk Duds via Amazon.

Stock up, and stay tuned.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Here’s the other half of The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s latest set of bizarre pleadings in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness.

“Defendant Brett Kimberlin submits this motion in opposition to Defendant Twitchy’s Memorandum and stealth Motion to Dismiss.”

<mockery>Wow! Two really significant errors in the first sentence!

First, TDPK is supposed to be the plaintiff in this lawsuit.

Second, Twitchy isn’t a defendant in the lawsuit either. The court’s docket does not list Twitchy as a party because neither the original complaint nor the first amended complaint lists Twitchy in their captions.</mockery>

Last September, I wrote that Brett Kimberlin had made a terrible mistake by suing my four codefendants and me in the state Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. nuisance lawsuit. He doubled tripled quadrupled down on stupid when he upped the ante and sued my twenty codefendants and me in the RICO Madness. If TDPK wanted to engage in shutuppery, the lawsuits were a bad idea.

He’s picked on people who are not easily intimidated. Indeed, several of us have pushed back not only in Circuit Court and U. S. District Court but also in the court of public opinion. TDPK as attempted to silence the defendants in the state suit via a motion for an unconstitutional preliminary injunction that would gag us and require that we take down all post since last July that so much as mention him.

Thus far, this motion has gone nowhere.

Brett Kimberlin needs to understand that his lawsuits are going to proceed in full public view and that by pursuing them he opens himself up to further scrutiny. He’s made his dirty linen the subject of inquiry. He should not be surprised when it is aired.

There’s a hearing on a motion to dismiss in the state case from Ali Akbar on this morning’s docket in Montgomery County Circuit Court. If Brett Kimberlin had half-an-ounce of sense, he would take that opportunity to simply withdraw the lawsuit. Really. He should cut his losses. Now.

But stupid is as stupid does.