Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

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.


Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

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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brett-kimberlin-terrorist-in-security-guard-uniform1TDPK 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.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

The Speedway Bombings were 40 years ago last week. Several Indianapolis media outlets have published retrospective coverage over the past few days. The post from the Indianapolis Star not only provides a detailed account of the bombings and the aftermath, it also deals with how the family of Carl DeLong, the man most severely injured by the bomb in the gym bag, has been affected.

The DeLong family has yet to receive anything from the judgment.

Steve DeLong, a painter by trade and a musician, has written songs about wondering if he’ll ever find peace of mind.

“I don’t even know that I want to find complete peace about it,” he told IndyStar recently, reflecting on the 40 years that have now past.  “There’s a lot of things that happen in this world that I don’t understand and sometimes I choose not to understand them because once I understand them, it’s a point of acceptance.

“And I don’t accept this. It’s unacceptable.”

Read the whole thing.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

As the 40th anniversary of the Speedway Bombings draws near, WRTV has posted a retrospective of their coverage of the bombings and Brett Kimberlin’s trials. (H/T: Aaron Walker)

Kimberlin was eventually charged in the bombings and went to trial in 1981. He was convicted by a jury of 12 and sentenced to 50 years in prison.

Read the whole thing.

Video Credit: WRTV

More video at the WRTV link above.

Bonus Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Bunny Boy, aka Matt Osborne, aka 57F Osborne, is another one of the gang of failures who make up Team Kimberlin. This TKPOTD from four years ago today engages in pointage, laughery, and mockification at his expense.

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The most recent member of Team Kimberlin to be stuck with the job of editing Kimberlin’s propaganda website Breitbart Unmasked (No, I won’t link to it.) is Matt Osborne. Since a principal duty of that gig seems to be helping Team Kimberlin dig even deeper holes for themselves in their lawfare, Bunny Boy has been assigned as the Team Kimberlin grave digger and is carried on the roster as 57F Osborne.

While I was reviewing the 50+ posts mentioning me over at Breitbart Unmasked, I found one from 3 September, 2013, that is a wonderful example of Osborne’s cocksure wrongheadedness. He called it We Are Criswell, and it made wildly inaccurate predictions about the lawsuit that The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin had filed against Aaron Walker, Stacy McCain, Ali Akbar, Kimberlin Unmasked, and me in Montgomery County Circuit Court. Back in the ’50s, the real Amazing Criswell was a local TV huckster in LA who sold “Criswell’s Family Vitamins” on infomercials during which he claimed to be a psychic. He was best known for his wildly inaccurate predictions. However, the real Criswell, who occasionally got something right, had a much better record than Osborne—who got everything wrong.

My codefendants and I did not wind up facing “numerous lawsuits in the months to come.” TDPK has tried for a second bite of the apple with his RICO Madness, but that is now looking to be an even bigger disaster for him.

We haven’t had our “asses hauled before a judge and jury to examine their fund raising frauds, tax violations, schemes, and scams.” TDPK hasn’t alleged any tax violations in either suit, and he has been unable to show any of the elements of fraud in either case.

When the case did come to court, we didn’t “lose because they have given Mr. Kimberlin more than enough evidence to prove malice.” TDPK was way short of enough evidence; indeed, the judge told him that he essentially had none.

OTOH, 57F Osborne assuming the Criswell personality for his predictions makes some ironic sense when one considers that The Amazing Criswell is probably best known for his appearance in the worst movie ever made, Plan 9 from Outer Space.

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Hogewash! took another poke at Bunny Boy a bit later that very same day with an I’m Not Making This Up, You Know post.

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Bunny Boy has a headline story over at Breitbart Unmasked about a young criminal being caught with IEDs. (No, I won’t link to it.)

Apparently, Brett Kimberlin was unavailable for comment.

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In a way, it makes sense that a failed historian would be a failed prognosticator.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Four years ago this month, the only one of the Team Kimberlin LOLsuits that made it to trial went to trial. The other dozen-plus failed on motions to dismiss or motions for summary judgment. The Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. LOLsuit was terminated after The Dread Deadbeat Pro-Se Kimberlin failed to prove a key element of a defamation claim—that what had been said and written about him was false. What Kimberlin’s defamation claims have always amounted to is that he haz sad when people tell the truth about him. However, butthurt is neither a crime nor a tort. This was posted four years ago today during the run up to that trial.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin keeps using these words.BK v AW 2013-71That example is from his second amended complaint in the Kimberlin v. Walker, et al. nuisance lawsuit.

odi·ous adj. \ˈō-dē-əs\ : causing strong dislike; arousing or causing repugnance.

in·fa·mous adj. \ˈin-fə-məs\ : well known for being bad or evil.

frighten verb \ˈfrī-tən\ : to cause (someone) to become afraid.
frightened • fright·en·ing

I can understand how someone might have a strong dislike for a person who set a time bomb in the parking lot of a high school football game. Someone who was convicted of a series of high-profile bombings might be considered to have become infamous. And being frightened of such a person is a perfectly reasonable reaction.


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TDPK would have done better to have quit after that first loss. He didn’t, and in one of the succeeding cases he wound up with a ruling that his reputation is so bad that he’s defamation proof.

Nothing proceeded as he had imagined.

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

From his various failed attempts at a musical career, it seems Brett Kimberlin dreams of being famous, but from his various failed attempts at lawfare, it also seems that he doesn’t want the kind of public scrutiny that goes along with celebrity. The TKPOTD from four years ago today dealt with one of his more stupid attempts to shut his critics up.

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The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin haz sad because a mean bunch of bloggers mock him on the Interwebz. Here’s part of his whining in his recent letter to Judge Hazel.ECF 165 topof2TDPK knows full well that court filings are public documents and that they can be published. That’s why he put Aaron Walker’s personal information in a filing in the Kimberlin v. Allen lawsuit as a way of doxing Aaron.

Of course, I publish what TDPK files, and, of course, I mock it. There’s no way that I’m going to let Brett Kimberlin hide any of his shenanigans in these vexatious nuisances lawsuits, and I mock his filings because they are risible.

As for “threatening doom” or “pretending to be the Court,” TDPK is reading more into what I write than what I actually have written. Personally, I believe the facts and the law are on my side in both the state and federal cases. That means I expect to win. If that’s a threat of doom, so be it. However, I know that any time one goes to court, the unexpected can happen. I can’t (and won’t) predict what the Court will ultimately do.

Junior MintsOTOH, I do recommend that the Gentle Reader should stock up on popcorn or Jujubes or Raisinets.

And if those don’t suit your fancy, how about Junior Mints?

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He wanted fame. He compounded his infamy.

Losing losers gotta lose.