Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


The never-ending parade of silly mistakes made by The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin and The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt in their various LOLsuits have yielded a gold mine of pointage, laughery, and mockification. Here are some bits from the TKPOTD, a Legal LULZ Du Jour, and a Bonus Legal LULZ Du Jour from four years ago today.

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I’ve been rereading some of The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s recent filings in the five active lawsuits in which he is a party. (BTW, four are LOLsuits he’s filed against me.) His writing is becoming … how to put this? … wilder and more full of stupid errors and omissions. I just finished reviewing something from one of the state cases, and its fatal error is both obvious and quite stunning. I won’t write about that mistake here because it’s the judge’s job to educate the midget on this one.

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The Cabin Boy™ has a DOOM CLOCK running over at his Derp Brain Radio website (No, I won’t link to it.) that shows 32 days remaining for the return of waiver of service forms he says he’s sent to the defendants in LOLsuit VI: The Undiscovered Krendler.

Fed. R. Civ. P. 4(d)(3) says—

A defendant who, before being served with process, timely returns a waiver need not serve an answer to the complaint until 60 days after the request was sent[.]

Even if the waiver request forms had been sent the day the LOLsuit was filed, there would still be 54 days remaining for the defendants to respond. But I suppose following the Rules is hypertechnical. And math is hard.

UPDATE—Or perhaps it means that the Cabin Boy™ is exercising his option to allow at least 30 days but less than 60 days for the return of the waiver forms. Whatever. Setting the minimum time for return of the waiver forms won’t change when any answers or dispositive motions are due.

popcorn4bkUPDATE 2—The Cabin Boy™ has a post up “correcting” this one. I checked his “correction” with a lawyer, and I’ll wait for Schmalfeldt to find out the hard way how wrong he is.

Oh, and I see from his post that he’s still too afraid to include me in his LOLsuit.

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The Cabin Boy™ has yet another post up over at his Derp Brain Radio website (No, I won’t link to it.) in which he demonstrates his poor reading comprehension and his poor knowledge of the legal resources I have at hand. Given his track record, it’s possible that he has come up with a novel way to screw up service of process. We shall see.

popcorn4bkAs I noted earlier today, The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt’s fear of having to face me in court will keep me out of LOLsuit VI: The Undiscovered Krendler, at least for the nonce, and I expect that the amended complaint [redacted]. All this means is that he’s surrendered his chance to control the actual venue after [redacted]. Meanwhile, I get to sit on the sidelines and point and laugh.

Heh.

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Tomorrow is Christmas Day, and this feature will take the day off.

So head out to the store to finish your shopping (or pickup more popcorn), enjoy the holiday, and …

Stay tuned.

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Yes, Merry Christmas, everyone!

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se/Protector Kimberlin was so sure that he would be successful protecting our 2016 presidential election that he filed a RICO LOLsuit against an group of defendants at the end of October, 2016. Breitbart Holdings was named as the lead defendant in the suit, and Steve Bannon was one of the codefendants. A few days later, TDPK had failed protect our election, and he then was in a LOLsuit with someone who was about to become a key presidential advisor.

The “evidence” that Kimberlin sought to use in the RICO 3 LOLsuit had been obtained as discovery in the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit, and it was subject to a protective order issued by Judge Hazel forbidding it’s being disclosed to third parties or used in any other case. Three years ago today, I published this post titled Breitbart Pushes Back.

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This has appeared on PACER—

Hmmmm.

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Because I had been sucked into the Frey discovery process, I was also bound by the protective order relating to that case. When Kimberlin began trying to use discovery from Frey in the Hoge v. Kimberlin, et al. lawsuit in state court, I informed Judge Hazel. He directed me to inform the state court of his order. Judge Hecker, who was presiding in the state case, took the position that he wouldn’t directly enforce the federal court order, but that he reminded Kimberlin of the possible consequences of violating the order, Kimberlin got the message and stopped trying to use the Frey discovery in my case.

Oh, and the RICO 3 LOLsuit wound up being dismissed because the use of the Frey discovery violated the protective order.

Everything proceeded as I had foreseen.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


I’ve been a defendant in two RICO LOLsuits filed by The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin. The TKPOTD for three years ago today, dealt with his first RICO suit which was filed almost three decades before he sued me.

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The two RICO LOLsuits that The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin has filed against me were not his first venture into RICO madness. This is from the section in Mark Singer’s book Citizen K about TDPK in-prison business selling porn.

In January 1987, in federal court in Madison, Wisconsin, Kimberlin sued Crest Paragon Productions, alleging false advertising, breach of contract, mail fraud, conspiracy, and violations of the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO). According to the complaint, instead of thirty magazines and sixteen books Kimberlin expected when he responded to a back-of-the-book advertisement placed by Crest Paragon, he was sent “fifteen pamphlets and three paperback books of low quality.” He described this material to me as “real old four-by-six black-and-white pictures that looked like they were from the 1960s and came from England.” The tepid paperbacks had titles like Making a Score and Coed Cohabitation. When Kimberlin wrote a letter demanding the material he had originally ordered, the defendant had the temerity to offer instead “sexual aids,” including, Kimberlin noted, “a live-size inflatable doll, dildos, and a vibrating plastic vagina.”

Though Kimberlin felt conflicted because “I could have made a fortune on that stuff inside prison if it wasn’t contraband,” mainly he felt compelled to sue. He asked for compensatory and punitive damages totaling $150,000. After “a fucking Reagan appointee” dismissed the suit on procedural grounds, Brett appealed to the Seventh Circuit but was told he’d have to pay an additional filing fee. “I decided at that point I’d spent enough on this,” he said. “So I just blew if off.”

—p. 203

So far, it looks like he’ll be three for three.

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TDPK actually went four for four.

Most of the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness LOLsuit had been dismissed for failure to state a claim when that TKPOTD was written. The remaining count became the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit. Kimberlin lost that case at summary judgment, and he lost all the related appeals.

The Kimberlin v. Team Themis RICO 2: Electric Boogaloo LOLsuit was still pending three years ago. Kimberlin lost that and the related appeal as well.

A year and a day after the post was published, TDPK filed another RICO suit, Kimberlin v. Breitbart Holdings, et al. That suit was dismissed because his complaint violated the court’s protection order in the Frey case. Kimberlin appealed and lost that appeal also.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


Brett Kimberlin filed his Kimberlin v. National Bloggers Club, et al. (I) RICO Madness LOLsuit in October, 2013 with multiple counts against over 20 defendants. All but one count against one defendant were dismissed in March, 2015. The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin tried to appeal the dismissal to the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals, but his appeal was rejected because part of the case was still pending in the District Court. He then tried to get the District Court to issue a final judgment on the dismissed portion of the case so that he could appeal the dismissal. Although we expected to win any such appeal, we defendants weren’t in any hurry to put our victory at risk. This post, In Re RICO Remnant, ran five years ago today.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin has filed a motion seeking to have the dismissal of his RICO and Ku Klux Klan Act claims in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness LOLsuit declared final. That would allow him to file an appeal with the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals without having to wait for the disposition of his remaining claim in the case, which is now the Kimberlin v. Frey, RICO Remnant LOLsuit.

Aaron Walker isn’t in such a hurry.

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It took another couple of years for the RICO Remnant case to wind down in the District Court. Of course, TDPK lost; the court granted summary judgment in Frey’s favor. By that time, Kimberlin has been beaten enough times that he didn’t bother to appeal the initial dismissal. He only appealed the summary judgment, and he lost that appeal.

As TDPK’s lawfare campaign was getting started almost a decade ago, Kimberlin threatened to sue Frey, saying that he’d filed over a hundred lawsuits and that one more would be no sweat. It may be that the sweat resulting from the multiple losses may have become too uncomfortable for Kimberlin, He hasn’t filed any LOLsuits for a while.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


Brett Kimberlin does not like to take “No!” for an answer. When the judge in the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit refused to modify the protective order sealing discovery in the case, The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin filed a petition for a Writ of Mandamus with the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals seeking to have the Court of Appeals order the District Court judge to do TDPK’s bidding. The TKPOTD for three years ago today dealt with the motion for expedited consideration that TDPK with the Court of Appeals.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s case is sooooo important that his petition for a writ of mandamus really, really, really needs to be acted on quickly. At least, that’s what TDPK says—

I wonder who that “close associate” of Frey who has been engaging in official corruption is?

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Now that Kimberlin has lost the Frey LOLsuit and I’m no longer on the hook for TDPK’s motion to sanction me in that case, I can make some comments on that motion.

Of course, Kimberlin was gagged by the protective order. Protective orders are gag orders. However, he had no First Amendment right to publish sealed court materials. According to exhibits TDKP filed in another case, the “several” reporters who wanted to publish what they and Kimberlin hoped would be seen as dirt were Matt Osborne and Bill Schmalfeldt.

I was the “close associate of Respondent Frey engaging in official corruption.” Because I am still bound by the protective order, I can’t provide any more details than to say that the allegedly corrupt act was filing criminal complaints against Kimberlin and others in jurisdiction where the elected prosecutor was not a Democrat.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


Four years ago, The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin has lost all but one count of his RICO Madness LOLsuit in U. S. District Court, so he filed an appeal with the Fourth Circuit and recycled his state law claims by filing his RICO Remnant LOLsuit. I wrote about them both in a couple of posts four years ago today. One was a TKPOTD. The other was titled Yet another LOLsuit.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin’s appeal in the Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness lolsuit proves one thing: that Brett Kimberlin is an untrustworthy liar. He settled that suit with five of the parties—The American Spectator, The Franklin Center, James O’Keefe, Simon & Schuster, and Lynn Thomas. Now, in spite of agreeing that the matter was settled with those parties, he is including them among the defendants in his appeal.

These folks thought they had come to a final agreement with Kimberlin. Legally, they did, but nothing is final for Kimberlin until he gets his way.

Given this example, it certainly seems that anyone who trusts Brett Kimberlin is a fool.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin has filed state law claims from his Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness in the Circuit Court for Montgomery County. He’s named the following defendants: National Bloggers Club, Ali Akbar, Patrick Frey, Erick Erickson, Michelle Malkin, Glenn Beck, Aaron Walker, Yours Truly, Lee Stranahan, Mandy Nagy, Breitbart.com (sic), DB Capitol Strategies, Dan Backer, Mercury Radio Arts, Blaze (sic), Ace of Spade (the blog), Ace of Spades (the blogger), RedState, and Twitchy.

The suit claims are for Defamation of Character, Invasion of Privacy (mentioned twice), Interference with Business Relations, Interference (with what is unspecified), Battery, Infliction of Emotional Distress, and Conspiracy.

That’s as much as I can gather from the Maryland Judiciary Case Search online database. I can’t make any further substantive comment about this LOLsuit until I’ve reviewed the complaint with counsel.

Comments are open, and suggestions for a working name for this LOLsuit are solicited. Please keep it clean.

UPDATE—TDPK forgot to add Mopery with Intent to Lurk again.

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The clear winner in the comment section for a suggested name for the LOLsuit was submitted by Dr_Mike.

Let’s see: (liberties are taken with the truth, deal with it.)

Brett Kimberlin and the Source of (Quayle getting) Stoned
Brett Kimberlin and the Probation of Secret (Commutation)s
Brett Kimberlin and the Prisoner of GoesKaboom
Brett Kimberlin and the Goblet of Wine Coolers for Teenaged Girls
Brett Kimberlin and the Order to Show Cause
Brett Kimberlin and the Half-Pint Perjury
Brett Kimberlin and the Deathly Murder of Julia Scyphers

Heh.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day


About a month-and-a-half after The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin filed his Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. nuisance LOLsuit against Aaron Walker, Ali Akbar, Stacy McCain, Kimberlin Unmasked, and me, he filed the his federal LOLsuit that I mockingly referred to as Kimberlin v. The Universe, et al. RICO Madness LOLsuit. By the time he finished adding parties, there were two dozen defendants in that case. The RICO Madness LOLsuit was dismissed except for one count against one defendant. A civil rights complaint against Patrick Frey (who blogs as Patterico) was allowed to go forward into discovery. I renamed that part of the case the RICO Remnant LOLsuit.

Although I was a non-party in Kimberlin v. Frey, TDPK sent me a subpoena for emails and other communication I had had with Patterico. The service on the subpoena was defective, so I didn’t have to comply. However, I voluntarily gave Kimberlin the emails I had which were not subject to joint defense privilege. I did so because there was nothing in the emails that was related to his LOLsuit, and I hoped to avoid any further involvement in the case,

I was wrong.

Kimberlin asked the court to sanction me because I didn’t give him what he wanted.

Three years ago today, I ran a Kimberlin v. Frey News post that contained my opposition to his motions for sanctions. As you can see, I had to file part of my opposition under seal.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin filed a motion for contempt or sanctions against me in the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit. Last week, he finally got around to serving a copy of the motion on me. I have now filed a response. Because I had to discuss confidential discovery material from the case in my filing, I have filed it partially under seal.

Here is the redacted version that is publicly available on PACER.

The motions speak for themselves. I do not wish to make any further comment on the matter until the court has ruled.

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The court never actually ruled on Kimberlin’s motion to sanction me. However, it became moot when summary judgment was granted in Patterico’s favor and the case was terminated.

I’m still bound by the protective order, so I can’t talk about the contents of the emails, except to say the really weren’t helpful to Kimberlin’s case. In fact, if I hadn’t been bound by the protective order, I might have used them in my suit against Kimberlin.

Whatever.