Monthly Archives: July 2016

I Was Promised News!


I was promised a news report from Bill Schmalfeldt about a meeting which he was having last week.  The meeting was apparently about something which would put John Hoge and two other men in prison stripes.

Nothin.

I was also promised a new blog last week, but I’m pretty sure the plan fizzled.

 

To be honest, a blog about the crazy, wacky sayings of Sara Palmer of BillySez might actually not be very successful, since she already hosts such a site.  When there’s no interesting things BY Bill Schmalfeldt, she says things ABOUT Bill Schmalfeldt.  

And a website with lies?  Given the current situation, that’s probably not a good idea.



Still, somebody has started a website called either Billmunko.com, or willmunko.com, depending on where you look. (Bill! Check your Twitter and website.  They don’t match!)

I wish Bill luck on the Munko related rebranding.  It has been pointed out that the urban dictionary has an interesting listing for the word munko, but I’m sure that’s just a mistake. Though some of the rougher Lickspittles have been calling him that for a while.

 

Inmate 01035-079? Welcome back.


John Hoge reports the very good week for Team Free Speech ended with some amazing news:

Also on Friday, Aaron Walker filed an opposition to the Kimberlin’s motion for sanctions that had been filed on Monday. In his opposition he noted some documents that had been included as exhibits in the Kimberlins’ motion were not the same as served on him. Because the accuracy and truthfulness of those documents had been sworn to in the verified motion, that discrepancy was also shown to a District Court Commissioner who charged both of the Kimberlins with perjury and fabricating evidence. They are each facing up to 13 years in prison and/or a fine of up to $5,000.

4D00359930 redacted

According to Brett Kimberlin’s Authorized biography, he already was convicted of perjury in a drug case in 1973. This document on leagle.com tells about his bombing history:

On December 30, 1981 petitioner received a 50-year concurrent sentence from the United States District Court for the Southern District of Indiana for possession of an unregistered destructive device, unlawful manufacturing of a destructive device, malicious damage by means of explosives, and malicious damage by means of explosives involving personal injury. As set forth in his presentence report, during a six day period in September, 1978 eight bombs made of Tovex 200 dynamite were detonated in the Speedway, Indiana area.7 One bomb, placed in a gym bag in the Speedway High School parking lot, detonated on September 6, 1978, when it was picked up by Carl and Sandra DeLong after a high school football game. Sandra DeLong received permanent nerve damage caused by bomb fragments in her leg. Her husband Carl lost his right leg and two fingers.8 Carl DeLong received additional injuries to his inner ear, stomach, chest, neck and arm due to bomb fragments, and endured a series of operations. Id., Exhibit B at 4. On February 23, 1983 Carl DeLong committed suicide at the age of 44.

Kimberlin is on parole:

KIMBERLIN.png

While it would be delicious to imagine that Brett Kimberlin will be returned to federal custody, it might be important to review how we got here.

Brett Kimberlin has initiated lawfare against individuals who write about him.  He has used family members as pawns in this, and has caused many individuals to suffer financially as he takes them to court and misuses the civil and criminal court system to shut people up.  He has promised “lawsuits for the rest of their lives…”

Buy a mug at Hogewash!

 

Nobody thinks this guy deserves a jump suit with “01035-079” as much as I do.   He deserves it because he was sentenced to 50 years in prison, and still has some time on that sentence.

Information on revoking parole is in the Justice Department Parole Manual, and I think this is the most up to date version.  Page 132 discusses revocation hearings.  I dunno.  I’m not a lawyer, and I have not pretended to be one in court, so it all makes me sleepy. Somebody might want to speed read this before their next court appearance.

That might be a longshot.  As we say, “Forget it Jake, this is Maryland.”  Anything can happen there, including a lack of judicial logic.

Aaron Walker and John Hoge deserve huge credit for documenting every misstep, lie and deliberate fabrication in his lawsuits.  Feel free to hit the tip jars at Hogewash! or Allergic to Bull.  

Both have gone on the offensive against Brett Kimberlin and his associates — not just by pointing out lies in the court documents presented by Kimberlin, but by taking Kimberlin to court to stop his shutuppery.   Congratulations on a good week.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Ezra Levant: ‘We got ourselves an Islam problem…’


From Rebel Media:

The month isn’t over. Do you know how many terrorist attacks there were in July? 

30? 60? 90? Try 165.

But it will surely hit 170 or 175 before the month is out.

I think we’ve got ourselves an Islam problem, folks.

Before you say I’ve got Islamophobia — look at that word: Islamophobia. “Fear of Islam.” That’s the point of terror, isn’t it? And they’re trying 160 times a month to make you afraid.

The answer to Islamophobia is not Islamophilia — blind love for Islam, shutting up critics of Islam, on the laughable notion that our complaining about being killed is what’s getting us killed.

No, we’ve got a real problem. It’s been going on for 1,400 years.

But now we’ve invited it into the West.



He’s Canadian, so ignore the occasional “eh?”  Or Play the Ezra Levant drinking game and use those random Canadian dialectical quirks as commands to chug a cold one.




He’s not saying anything that right thinking Americans, Canadians and Brits have not already thought of: We’re losing the western world, and these are dangerous times.

U.K. Researcher Searches for, Discovers Islamaphobia!


After seeing a couple of articles about a research paper called “Islamophobia on Social Media: A Qualitative Analysis of the Facebook’s Walls of Hate,” I decided to chase the links, read the article and figure out if it was crap.

It was.  

From the AsianImage article:

Islamophobic abuse posted on Facebook most commonly depicts Muslim women as threats to national security and suggests all Muslims should be deported, according to a new study published.

Research carried out at Birmingham City University (UK) examined 100 different Facebook pages, posts and comments and uncovered nearly 500 instances of anti-Muslim hate speech.

500?  Five hundred?  The U.K. has a population of 64.1 million.  The researcher looked for hateful posts, found 500 or so, and then analyzed (US spelling) the evil things being said.

From the research:

…the author searched for outputs using the terms Muslims, AND Woolwich, Muslims AND Islam, Muslims AND Extremism and Muslims AND Terrorism. These searches generated over 550 results. These searches were then used to examine 100 Facebook pages, comments and posts that included the following inclusive criteria – articles regarding Woolwich, Rotherham, Trojan Horse and ISIS.

OK. Almost 550 results.  100 Facebook pages, comments and posts.  I think you could give a kid with a disease a poster saying “I want 1,000,000 Likes” and we’d get more than a hundred in ten minutes.

They probably got two dogs and a pony.

So, what were those search terms again? 

Woolwich: (From Wiki) On the afternoon of 22 May 2013, a British Army soldier, Fusilier Lee Rigby of the Royal Regiment of Fusiliers, was attacked and killed by Michael Adebolajo and Michael Adebowale near the Royal Artillery Barracks in Woolwich, southeast London.  Two Muslim converts ran him over with a car then stabbed him with knives and a cleaver. [U.S. readers: See effectiveness of gun control.]

Woolwich Attack

Rotherham: (From Wiki) Widespread organised child sexual abuse took place in Rotherham, South Yorkshire, England, between 1997 and 2013. Local investigations into the abuse began in 1999, although some reports were never finalised or made public by the authorities.[1] In 2010, five men of Pakistani heritage were found guilty of a series of sexual offences against girls as young as twelve.[2]

Trojan Horse: (From Wiki) Operation Trojan Horse refers to an organised attempt by a number of associated individuals to introduce an Islamist or Salafist ethos into several schools inBirmingham, England.[1][2][3] The name, based on the Greek legend, comes from a leaked letter discovered in March 2014, alleged to be from Birmingham Islamists detailing how to wrest control of a school and speculating about expanding the scheme to other cities.

So, using search criteria about very nasty scandals/attacks by Islamists, the researcher eventually finds nasty things being said about Muslims.  His conclusions:

Overall, this study found Muslims being demonised and vilified online which had manifested through negative attitudes, discrimination, stereotypes, physical threats and online harassment which all had the potential to incite violence or prejudicial action because it disparages and intimidates a protected individual or
group. 

You know what else has the potential to incite violence or prejudicial action?  Killing a soldier.  Abusing children.  Trying to introduce Islamist thought into British schools.



Which is a long way of saying that somebody’s accusations of Islamophobia are overblown. If Muslims want to avoid being “vilified” online, they need to teach their community members to avoid vile activities.

Schmalfeldtian Legal Eagle Sues Google


 

From the Volokk Conspiracy/Washington Post:

Man Googles himself, finds an entry in which his name appears frighteningly close to the words “indecency with a child.” He sues Google for $19.2 trillion. Sixth Circuit: You lose, but, on the plus side, all of the Google hits about your name now concern this litigation.

The odd part is that the phrase “indecency with a child” had nothing to do with they guy.  A website listed his name, and then another entry about “indecency with a child.”  The Google search made it look like he was a part of that story.  So he sues Google.  Loses.

Then he gets Schmalfeldtian, or is in Kimberlinian?  

From the opinion:

O’Kroley raises several other points on appeal, ranging from the meritless to the frivolous. On the meritless side:

He “requests a court appointed attorney,” Appellant’s Br. 13, but he has not shown the “exceptional circumstances” needed to appoint one, Lavado v. Keohane, 992 F.2d 601, 606 (6th Cir. 1993).

On the frivolous side: He asks us to strike down the Communications Decency Act (“as a simple matter of logic”); he claims violations of the Eighteenth Amendment (the former prohibition on alcohol repealed long before the Internet came into being); he asks us to add Georgetown University as a defendant (because it might be using this case in its “Robots and Law” class); and he contends the judges below were “biased” against him (because “[t]hey may be ignorant about the English language”). Appellant’s Br. 11–16. To restate some claims is to reject them. * * *

In most respects, O’Kroley didn’t accomplish much in suing Google and the other defendants. He didn’t win. He didn’t collect a dime. [I added paragraph breaks. — Dave]

Well, at least his search results look better:

colin.png

What if I Made You Buy a Gun?


I won’t.  Because I know the difference between a right and mandate.

The federal government demands that you buy coverage which covers abortions and contraception.

Townhall:

Single-Payer System Stops Religious Freedom Challenges to Abortifacient Mandate

U.S. District Judge Jean Hamilton ruled last week that the federal government cannot force Paul and Teresa Wieland — an American mom and dad — to violate their religious beliefs by compelling them to purchase a health insurance plan that covers sterilizations, contraceptives, and abortion-inducing drugs and devices.

But in making the Obama administration’s case that the government should be able to do so, lawyers for the U.S. Justice Department made a telling claim: A single-payer health care system would effectively put a stop to such arguments in defense of religious liberty.


 

Now, are these folks being forced to pay for abortions and contraception?  In a way, yes.  If their insurance must cover these things, then a portion of their premiums must fund these procedures and medicines for others.

The Obamacare law is designed to change the basic relationship between citizens and the government.  Our privacy, our responsibility and our religious freedoms are slipping away. Every week or so I see a case of state legislatures battling over “religious freedom laws” which are designed to protect the jobs of religiously faithful government employees.

Very soon, people of faith will no longer be able to serve with good conscience in certain government positions.  This is not an accident.  This is a plan.

God help us.  No, really.  God, help us.