Posted on | October 7, 2013 | 63 Comments
“Robert Stacy McCain never acknowledges errors or mistakes. For example, in May of 2012 he claimed to have left his home in Maryland for fear of Brett Kimberlin. But this week, Kimberlin’s process server found him at the same address where he lived last May.”
— “Xenophon,” BreitbartUnmasked.com, Sept. 20, 2013
4. Defendants falsely wrote that other targets of theirs were part of “Team Kimberlin” and published that Plaintiff controlled, paid, and directed this vast network of “unsavory” operatives.
Proving the existence of Team Kimberlin will not be difficult, but fresh evidence is always welcome. A week ago, after I replied to a Twitter message from Ali Akbar, the “Breitbart Unmasked” Twitter account (clearly associated with Team Kimberlin) decided to taunt me, in an apparent show of support for fellow Team Kimberlin member Bill Schmalfeldt. Sunday, I noticed that “Breitbart Unmasked” hadn’t sent any further Twitter messages to Schmalfeldt. So I poked, and this morning “Breitbart Unmasked” responded:
So, Bill Schmalfeldt helpfully reveals, he has “regular phone conversations” with his fellow member of Team Kimberlin, which certainly would help to explain a situation I raised again Sunday:
Friday, I pointed out that Bill Schmalfeldt has claimed direct knowledge of Brett Kimberlin’s legal actions against myself and my co-defendants, joining his fellow Team Kimberlin members in premature celebration of their own imagined future vindication.
Bill Schmalfeldt claimed to know that Kimberlin served me with notice of his lawsuit in Maryland, but I don’t live in Maryland, and have not lived there since mid-2012. Therefore the question arises, who told Bill that I had been served at a Maryland address?
Ergo, the identity of “Breitbart Unmasked” (and likewise their fellow Team Kimberlin member “Xenophon”) is quite relevant to my defense in the case of Kimberlin v. Walker, et al., and Bill Schmalfeldt’s statement makes him a direct witness to these matters.
Quod erat demonstrandum.
Catch them telling the truth. Catch them telling a lie. Either way, so long as they refuse to exercise their right to remain silent, everything they say can and will be used against them in a court of law.
— Robert Stacy McCain (@rsmccain) October 7, 2013