Half-Truths and Fibs Won’t Cut It Mr. Kimberlin


Team Kimberlin has a specific writing style.  Read enough of their stuff and you pick up on their specific style of lying.  They really are good at the half-truth.

He’s one from the archives:

Time on the Ground with Marines

Unless some of the Zombies are correct (they say he manufactured the whole story) Bill did spend time “on the ground in Lebanon…with a Marine Unit…”  It was one day. .  I’m not disparaging that, just pointing out that he let readers think it was an extended time.

Now comes Brett Kimberlin with a story of how he was involved in the prosecution of Don Blankenship, the onetime CEO of Massey Energy, who was involved in Chamber of Commerce/Team Themis plan to destroy certain progressive groups.  Quoting Brett:

BRETT 1.png

Donald Blankenship was not convicted for the supposed “Team Themis” conspiracy.  He was convicted in relation to a deadly mining accident.  Wiki:

On December 3, 2015, Blankenship was found guilty of one misdemeanor charge of conspiring to willfully violate mine safety and health standards. He was acquitted of felony charges for lying about safety procedures in Massey’s Upper Big Branch Mine that caused an explosion in 2010 before his retirement.

Brett Kimberlin states that he spoke to the FBI about his evidence, was told he was a potential witness and sent a “victim letter” to the judge hearing the case.

I’m told that the only people who should submit victim letters are, um…victims.

Of course a guy who suffers multiple injuries when a lawyer grabs an iPad out of his hand is probably delicate enough to be victimized pretty easily.  The mine is in West Virginia.  Kimberlin lives in Maryland.  Shock wave?



Team Kimberlin acts as if other people won’t chase these things down. They do.  They will.

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3 thoughts on “Half-Truths and Fibs Won’t Cut It Mr. Kimberlin

  1. This Other Latin F*cker

    Bill said he “stormed the beaches” with the Marines. Then he said he “went ashore” armed only with a pistol. The it was a pistol with no ammo. Then without a pistol. Then he stayed on a boat and treated a pregnant woman with a scraped knee when the landing craft brought her back.

    Then again, his OFFICIAL records indicate he may not have been anywhere near Lebanon at the time. With Bill it’s hard to tell because he layers lie upon lie upon lie. It’s like opening a Russian doll. He starts out with a big bold statement and by the time he’s done spinning his tales and changing his story you end up with a very tiny kernel of truth.

    Liked by 3 people

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    1. Toastrider

      That’s kind of the whole point. Ann Coulter once remarked that the problem with debating lefties was that they would pile so much falsehood on, you’d wind up exhausting yourself just clearing away the B.S. before getting down to the truth.

      This guy would have a field day with Team Kimberlin.

      Liked by 1 person

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  2. onwyrdsdream

    Military service is a positive credit in the great exchange of social credit, sometimes quite a large one, usually related to personal cost. Strangely enough for the claimant here, there are efforts to reduce it’s value by people on his own side. Supporting those who would generally reduce the value of his previous service, whatever version is true, and thus his proof he is an honorable man, as it were.

    Service is certainly a credit, but it is not an infinite credit. People who had been a net drain on society might rise to having their social debts cleared with extraordinary effort, but even if that were the case, that isn’t to say they can’t walk right back into hell under their own power. If you served honorably then murdered your neighbor, that service certainly wouldn’t cover that debt. If you decided to rob banks, commit arson, forge documents, break oaths, commit treason, or any of innumerable other reasons, you will accumulate a certain social cost.

    Obviously some costs are larger, and some smaller, and there are other credits as well, but if the net direction is negative, no amount of service would prevent drifting back into social debt. When the cost becomes large enough, one would be tempted to conclude that bringing up their service not only failed to enhance their name, but damaged the honor of service itself.

    Time exists, and thus no single effort absolves one of the costs of later failings. If it were possible for that to occur, everyone would do so. Perhaps that is why martyrs are esteemed? If they weren’t infamous prior, it’s not like they could later backslide into depravity… In any case, we can all stumble, and we can all fall. Do we get up again? Or do we attempt to drag everything else down to our level? If it is the later, esteem is not the sort of thing one can reach from the bottom of a ditch.

    Liked by 5 people

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