The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin has filed a motion to compel Aaron Walker to comply with a subpoena issued in the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit. The Gentle Reader should not be surprised to learn that Aaron opposes TDPK’s motion.
Does Brett Kimberlin have the litigation experience of conducting over a hundred LOLsuits or beginner’s-level experience a hundred times over?
Take a look at what The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin wants to subpoena from me in his case against Patrick Frey (the Kimberlin v. Frey RICO Remnant LOLsuit).
In the unlikely event that the Court will issue the proposed subpoena, TDPK should not be surprised if …
Oh, let him find out if it happens.
The Dread Pro-Se Kimberlin is scurrying about trying to put together a case against Patterico to keep the remnant of the RICO Madness LOLsuit alive. He’s asked the court to issue these subpoenas.
I may have more to say about this in a day or two.
This will probably take most of the morning.
The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt has court dates on Monday and Friday this week. On Monday, he is the respondent in a no-contact order case in Illinois. On Friday, he is the petitioner in a peace order case here in Maryland.
Maryland Rule 3-510(d) states that “[u]nless impracticable, a party shall make a good faith effort to cause a trial or hearing subpoena to be served at least five days before the trial or hearing.” The word impracticable means not practicable, and Black’s Law Dictionary defines practicable as being able to be done. The Dreadful Pro-Se Schmalfeldt could have asked for a subpoena and had me served in a timely manner. That was doable. He failed to act in a timely manner.
I will have a stringer in the courtroom in Cook County for Monday’s hearing. I expect to have a report available within a couple of hours of its conclusion.
I also intend to provide coverage of Friday’s hearing.
Hot Air has the text of the subpoena here. Rep. Issa seems quite thorough.
The subpoena demands documents in unredacted form. During his news conference yesterday, Holder said that he would comply with a subpoena from Congress. In the past, the DoJ has heavily redacted some documents.