There is a legal adage that goes: “He who is his own lawyer has a fool for a client.” I don’t quite have a snappy way to put this variation, but it might go something like: “He who has Orly Taitz for a lawyer should get a lawyer.” To Orly Taitz, a client is nothing more than a ticket to get her into a courtroom to argue her delusions and to bask in front of the TV cameras afterwards. She only represents herself.
Capt. Connie Rhodes (Rhodes v. MacDonald) learned that the hard way and scrambled to protect her military career by the advising the Court that she didn’t authorize the appeal Orly Taitz filed, and that Taitz no longer represented her.
Now Taitz has done it again, in the case of Farrar v. Obama in Georgia. When Orly Taitz presented her case in Atlanta, she didn’t even acknowledge the other plaintiffs in the case: Lax, Judy, Malaren and Roth; and she didn’t argue for their interests in her Proposed order.
While David Farrar was gracious in defeat, Orly Taitz wrote a most inflammatory letter to Georgia Secretary of State, Brian Kemp, on his behalf in which she accused administrative court judge Michael Malihi of “gross abuse of judicial discretion and in flagrant violation of the law,” and even worse:
This behavior of judge Malihi was so outrageous, that not only his advisory opinion needs to be set aside, as not grounded in any fact or law, but state and county grand juries and the Attorney General of Georgia need to launch a criminal investigation into actions of judge Malihi and possible direct or indirect undue influence by Obama.
Are these Farrar’s sentiments? Apparently not. He said:
I[t] was unauthorized. I am in the process of addressing this issue with my attorney even as we speak.
Much more silliness appears in Taitz’s Emergency Appeal to Secretary of State Kemp, including a claim that it was unfair for Judge Malihi to use a citation from another court that the defense didn’t cite. A real lawyer would have known better.