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Orly Taitz: And for my next trick…

Parties appear, as if by magic

At least the last time I was reading the Orly Taitz lawsuit against the Mississippi Secretary of State and Democratic Party, she was a single pro se plaintiff. Remember this?

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Now there are multiple plaintiffs and new defendants!

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I am informed that the additional plaintiffs and defendants were “added” in an undocketed First Amended Complaint by Taitz that adds a Civil RICO complaint. I am not a lawyer, but it appears to me that at least in regards to Alvin Onaka and Loretta Fuddy (of the Hawaii Department of Health) the State of Mississippi lacks personal jurisdiction over those individuals and they cannot be sued in state court under RICO.

And for her next trick

Orly Taitz is going to make the judge disappear:

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Judge Coleman, appointed by the Presiding Judge of the Mississippi Supreme Court to handle the case, has canceled the April 16th hearing for personal reasons, and continued it to a time yet unspecified.

Taitz argues that Judge Coleman has been unresponsive, is biased and should be replaced.

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37 Responses to Orly Taitz: And for my next trick…

  1. avatar
    Jim April 18, 2012 at 11:15 pm #

    I saw over on Fogbow that it’s been rescheduled for May 7th. Get the popcorn ready!

  2. avatar
    RuhRoh April 18, 2012 at 11:56 pm #

    It is truly amazing that Orly, the pro se litigant, is somehow now representing 4 clients despite never having applied for nor received PHV in MS. She now thinks she is up to 108 defendants, too! LOL

    All these extra parties were added in her First Amended Complaint, which has not been docketed, yet she says she has no idea which case is active. IANAL, but I’d guess that if your amended complaint has not been docketed, everyone else thinks the original complaint is the active one?

    Judge Coleman said he’d be deciding PROPERLY FILED motions at the May 7th hearing. This should have been a clue to Orly that her numerous emails to him might not be considered as such. 😉

    Orly has been running around serving CA subpoenas for a MS case, asking the judge for some sort of emergency MS subpoena to support her illegally issues CA subpoenas, demanding the judge grant her PHV despite that fact she hasn’t applied for it, etc.

    She also thinks that the Usurper (you now, our POTUS to sane folks) is seeking to extend his usurpation for longer than four more years. Say what?

    And that’s just off the top of my head, having read this early today.

    The stupid-it burns!

  3. avatar
    RuhRoh April 18, 2012 at 11:58 pm #

    Dang, I got all excited to make fun of Orly and made a bunch of typos above. Sorry for any difficulty folks have reading my prior post.

  4. avatar
    mimi April 19, 2012 at 12:42 am #

    She does, in fact, have one trick that constantly amazes me. She gets away with this stuff without being disciplined. (Except for Judge Land.)

  5. avatar
    RuhRoh April 19, 2012 at 1:07 am #

    mimi: She does, in fact, have one trick that constantly amazes me. She gets away with this stuff without being disciplined. (Except for Judge Land.)

    That mystifies me as well. She is constantly disrespecting and abusing the court system.

    What actual lawyers have said though is that unless you are basically stealing money from clients, you don’t ever get disciplined by the CA bar. Since Orly rarely if ever actually has a client, let alone one who would sue her, there you go. The overwhelming majority of her cases are dismissed, and the ones that aren’t just seem to provoke the state to get her out of their courtrooms as quickly as possible. She escapes discipline because she rarely has a client; she sprinkles her ugliness around the country instead of in one state; and people would rather just tell her to FOAD than other to sanction her, so they can be rid of her noxious presence already. She’s become so incredibly noxious in MS, with a very ill judge, that I’d bet she will get the FOAD ruling there.

    But it does seem that ALJs are more than willing to hear the Birther nonsense. Are they simply bored, or what gives there?

  6. avatar
    RuhRoh April 19, 2012 at 1:08 am #

    Dagnabbit, I wish I had an edit button. I am a typo fiend. 🙁

  7. avatar
    RuhRoh April 19, 2012 at 1:12 am #

    As an aside, I would never have graduated any degree if the word processor had not become readily available in my schooling years. The time it took to go back over all those early papers with correction tape! But that backspace and delete feature–saved my life! If I had been born ten years earlier I would probably have flunked out of college due to pitiful typing skills. I was caught in that age where women going to college didn’t take typing (we didn’t want to be secretaries) but we didn’t quite understand how important computers would be in our lives. Should have taken typing. 😉

  8. avatar
    J. Potter April 19, 2012 at 1:26 am #

    According to Taitz, it’s “judge Coleman”.

    Well, at least half the time.

    Seeing as it’s never “Judge coleman” … those can’t all be typos!

  9. avatar
    RuhRoh April 19, 2012 at 1:50 am #

    J. Potter: According to Taitz, it’s “judge Coleman”.Well, at least half the time. Seeing as it’s never “Judge coleman” … those can’t all be typos!

    He didn’t bend to her every desire nor jump at all her emails. Clearly he’s in the tank for Obama! A co-conspirator! Give her a few hours and she’ll add him to a RICO suit somewhere…

  10. avatar
    G April 19, 2012 at 2:23 am #

    Exactly! While we are on the topic of Orly getting away without proper discipline, I thought the defendants in her endless HI motions planned to file for sanctions and have her declared a vexatious litigant months ago… whatever happened with that???

    RuhRoh: That mystifies me as well. she is constantly disrepesting and abusing the court system. What actual lawyers have said though is that unless you are basically stealing money from clients, you don’t ever get disciplined by the CA bar. Since Orly rarely if ever actually has a client, let alone one who would sue her, there you go. The overwhelming majority of her cases are dismissed, and the ones that aren’t just seem to provoke the state to get her out of their courtrooms as quickly as possible. She escapes dicipline because she rarely has a client; she sprinkles her ugliness around the country instead of in one state; and people would rather just tell her to FOAD than other to sanction her, so they can be rid of her noxious presence already. She’s become so incredibly noxious in MS, with a very ill judge, that I’d bet she will get the FOAD ruling there. But it does seem that ALJs are more than willing to hear the Birther nonsense. Are they simply bored, or what gives there?

  11. avatar
    Dr. Conspiracy April 19, 2012 at 5:24 am #

    FIFY.

    RuhRoh: Dagnabbit, I wish I had an edit button

  12. avatar
    Dr. Conspiracy April 19, 2012 at 5:32 am #

    I always thought that if you wanted to sue somebody in another state, you had to go to federal court. How is the State of Mississippi going to enforce a judgment against the Director of the Hawaii Department of Health? Do they operate a clinic in Jackson?

  13. avatar
    Dr. Conspiracy April 19, 2012 at 6:21 am #

    The list of documents in this case has been updated:

    http://www.obamaconspiracy.org/birther-ballot-challenges-2012/mississippi/

  14. avatar
    The Magic M April 19, 2012 at 6:22 am #

    Dr. Conspiracy: How is the State of Mississippi going to enforce a judgment against the Director of the Hawaii Department of Health?

    Obviously that is Orly’s “special” reading of FFAC: “If an MS court rules against HI, HI has to accept that ruling with full faith and credit.” *lol*
    I’m just waiting for her to state that outright.

  15. avatar
    Dr. Conspiracy April 19, 2012 at 6:58 am #

    I added the following to the article:

    I am informed that the additional plaintiffs and defendants were “added” in an undocketed First Amended Complaint by Taitz that adds a Civil RICO complaint. I am not a lawyer, but it appears to me that at least in regards to Alvin Onaka and Loretta Fuddy (of the Hawaii Department of Health) the State of Mississippi lacks personal jurisdiction over those individuals and they cannot be sued in state court under RICO.

    I would appreciate anyone knowledgeable about Civil RICO to comment if I got this wrong.

  16. avatar
    Tarrant April 19, 2012 at 8:04 am #

    Orly’s request for a new judge has led to Judge Coleman ordering a continuance in the case and canceling the May 7th hearing.

    So Orly, who has been complaining for weeks about how long this case is taking, has caused a continuance in the case. If she doesn’t get her new judge, she’ll be right where she is now but with a hearing now likely for June. And if she does get a new judge, unfamiliar with the case so far, it isn’t unlikely that it takes even MORE time.

    Part of me wonders if she’s intentionally stringing it out – there’s no way she can’t know that requesting a new judge two weeks before your hearing isn’t going to cause significant delays.

  17. avatar
    The Magic M April 19, 2012 at 8:09 am #

    18 USC 1964:

    (a) The district courts of the United States shall have jurisdiction to prevent and restrain violations of section 1962 of this chapter […]

    (b) The Attorney General may institute proceedings under this section. […]

    ( c) Any person injured in his business or property by reason of a violation of section 1962 of this chapter may sue therefor in any appropriate United States district court […]

    18 USC 1965:

    (a) Any civil action or proceeding under this chapter against any person may be instituted in the district court of the United States for any district in which such person resides, is found, has an agent, or transacts his affairs.

    (b) In any action under section 1964 of this chapter in any district court of the United States in which it is shown that the ends of justice require that other parties residing in any other district be brought before the court, the court may cause such parties to be summoned, and process for that purpose may be served in any judicial district of the United States by the marshal thereof.

    Sounds like federal court jurisdiction to me. 🙂

  18. avatar
    The Magic M April 19, 2012 at 8:11 am #

    Tarrant:

    Part of me wonders if she’s intentionally stringing it out

    I had the same impression. At least it’s more fodder for the pro/anti Orly infights in the birther forums. 😉

  19. avatar
    justlw April 19, 2012 at 10:10 am #

    J. Potter: According to Taitz, it’s “judge Coleman”.

    And “Democrat Party of Mississippi ” instead of “Mississippi Democratic Party.”

    In birferworld, I thought any spelling variant indicated separate entities and/or other egregious circumstances. Doesn’t this mean she’s suing the wrong group?

  20. avatar
    realist April 19, 2012 at 12:12 pm #

    Dr. Conspiracy:
    I added the following to the article:

    I would appreciate anyone knowledgeable about Civil RICO to comment if I got this wrong.

    Jurisdiction is the least of her problems with this “RICO” complaint. Orly could try for the next 100 years and could not even come close to producing a proper RICO complaint.

    Also, since she moved to have Judge Coleman removed and a new judge appointed, he has granted her wish for the case not to be heard on May 7, which should certainly solve her problem of the hearing being delayed. LOL http://www.scribd.com/doc/90128061/MS-2012-04-18-TAITZ-Order-Continuing-Hearing-of-May-7-2012

  21. avatar
    Rickey April 19, 2012 at 12:28 pm #

    realist:

    Also, since she moved to have Judge Coleman removed and a new judge appointed, he has granted her wish for the case not to be heard on May 7, which should certainly solve her problem of the hearing being delayed. LOL

    And notice that the continuance order shows only the original caption, which tells me that Judge Coleman has not allowed the docketing of Orly’s First Amended Complaint.

  22. avatar
    realist April 19, 2012 at 1:18 pm #

    Not only that, Rickey, but if you look at her last few missives she is producing them on the clerk’s letterhead…. brilliant. 🙂

  23. avatar
    JPotter April 19, 2012 at 1:26 pm #

    Argh, another delay! The popcorn is getting stale.

    When has Orly ever been prepared?

    The court takes her request to remove Coleman seriously enough to grant for a continuance? Or are such moves pretty much automatic, no matter the quality of the request? Standard delaying tactic?

  24. avatar
    Jim April 19, 2012 at 1:45 pm #

    JPotter:
    Argh, another delay! The popcorn is getting stale.

    When has Orly ever been prepared?

    The court takes her request to remove Coleman seriously enough to grant for a continuance? Or are such moves pretty much automatic, no matter the quality of the request? Standard delaying tactic?

    Orly’s plan is to delay until after the election so she can fleece the rubes for 4 more years. She keeps this up, we’ll have file a class-action lawsuit claiming she let all our popcorn go stale and she needs to reimburse all the Obots fresh popcorn.

  25. avatar
    BillTheCat April 19, 2012 at 1:54 pm #

    The Magic M: I had the same impression. At least it’s more fodder for the pro/anti Orly infights in the birther forums.

    I believe at this point that is exactly what she is doing. She is scared to death at what is going to happen when Begley and Tepper get ahold of her in court.

    She can try to delay all she wants, but one way or another, she is toast.

  26. avatar
    JPotter April 19, 2012 at 2:14 pm #

    BillTheCat: She can try to delay all she wants, but one way or another, she is toast.

    She couldn’t just drop it? I suppose in her diseased mind, that prospect is every bit as dire as whatever may happen in any court.

  27. avatar
    JPotter April 19, 2012 at 2:54 pm #

    justlw: In birferworld, I thought any spelling variant indicated separate entities and/or other egregious circumstances.

    AS when they refer to Minor League Happenstance and Wrong Chem Arc? 😉

  28. avatar
    BillTheCat April 19, 2012 at 3:02 pm #

    JPotter: She couldn’t just drop it? I suppose in her diseased mind, that prospect is every bit as dire as whatever may happen in any court.

    From what I’ve heard on FB, she cannot drop it at this point. Too late. The bed is made.

  29. avatar
    G April 19, 2012 at 4:03 pm #

    Look at it from Coleman’s perspective. If he has the opportunity to let someone else deal with this level of wasteful crazy, why not take it? Sounds like a gift to him too…

    JPotter: Argh, another delay! The popcorn is getting stale. When has Orly ever been prepared? The court takes her request to remove Coleman seriously enough to grant for a continuance? Or are such moves pretty much automatic, no matter the quality of the request? Standard delaying tactic?

  30. avatar
    JPotter April 19, 2012 at 5:38 pm #

    G: Look at it from Coleman’s perspective. If he has the opportunity to let someone else deal with this level of wasteful crazy, why not take it? Sounds like a gift to him too…

    Ehhh, passing the buck (burdening someone else) is (to me) immoral. What I was speculating was whether a request for a new judge, no matter how poorly constructed or unjustified, was automatically accepted for consideration or sent over the judge’s head, as the judge assigned to the case has an interest in the matter.

    Could be an abused mechanism if so. But if a judge is not required to elevate such requests, they could play tyrant.

  31. avatar
    Rickey April 19, 2012 at 6:18 pm #

    JPotter: Ehhh, passing the buck (burdening someone else) is (to me) immoral. What I was speculating was whether a request for a new judge, no matter how poorly constructed or unjustified, was automatically accepted for consideration or sent over the judge’s head, as the judge assigned to the case has an interest in the matter.

    Could be an abused mechanism if so. But if a judge is not required to elevate such requests, they could play tyrant.

    Orly filed her petition to remove Judge Coleman from the case directly with the Mississippi Supreme Court, so it is already over the judge’s head. What Orly apparently did not realize is that Judge Coleman then had no choice but to issue a continuance, because it would be improper for him to continue handling the case until a decision is made on the petition.

    Orly’s petition will be denied, of course. The only question is how long it will take for the Mississippi Supreme Court to issue a ruling.

  32. avatar
    JPotter April 19, 2012 at 6:37 pm #

    Rickey: Orly filed her petition to remove Judge Coleman from the case directly with the Mississippi Supreme Court, so it is already over the judge’s head.

    Thanks for the clarification Rickey, I forgot she had spread to multiple levels already. I think MS is her messiest endeavor yet. As she keeps filing away, the court must be wandering … “This is all from one person?” Put a case together, then file it.

    A man who has Orly for a lawyer, can expect a BIG bill.

  33. avatar
    G April 20, 2012 at 12:59 am #

    Agreed. I don’t see it as “passing the buck” in this instance at all. Although I certainly could empathize with *any* judge that doesn’t want to deal with the stinky farce of Orly in their courtroom at all, that doesn’t seem to be what is playing out here.

    Orly had directly petitioned to have the judge removed. Although the rest of Orly’s petition is the usual soup of over-the-top crazy, I cas see where the judge would consider granting that particular request from her to really be a favor to him… so yeah, throw her that small bone, I say. If this judge is actually dealing with some big illness in his life, that is one less headache to add to his overall health.

    Rickey: Orly filed her petition to remove Judge Coleman from the case directly with the Mississippi Supreme Court, so it is already over the judge’s head. What Orly apparently did not realize is that Judge Coleman then had no choice but to issue a continuance, because it would be improper for him to continue handling the case until a decision is made on the petition. Orly’s petition will be denied, of course. The only question is how long it will take for the Mississippi Supreme Court to issue a ruling.

  34. avatar
    bob j April 20, 2012 at 6:08 am #

    I think what shows a lot about the mental state of Orly, is her continuing case against Damon Dunn. A quick ( very quick) trip to her ( mess of a ) website, shows the latest action in the case.

  35. avatar
    Tarrant April 20, 2012 at 7:49 am #

    I’d note that a key reason she gives for needing this new judge is that she complains the previous judge didn’t do things fast enough for her. Didn’t rule on things instantly, etc. but judges have a lot going on at one time, and she didn’t file any motions to try and expedite things. Orly calls everything she files an “Emergency motion” so even that doesn’t get anyone’s attention.

    Part of this may have arisen from the fact that Judge Coleman is a specially-appointed judge by the court system in MS because they are so overloaded. When he was appointed and assigned to this case, Orly bragged that her Konstitootional Kase was so very important to te MS Supreme Court assigned a “special” judge JUST FOR HER. So therefore she’s naturally confused as to why her own personal judge is taking so long to do anything, when the answer is he’s not her personal judge.

  36. avatar
    Dr. Conspiracy April 20, 2012 at 10:24 am #

    The May 7 hearing has been canceled.

    http://www.scribd.com/doc/90128061/MS-2012-04-18-TAITZ-Order-Continuing-Hearing-of-May-7-2012

    Jim: I saw over on Fogbow that it’s been rescheduled for May 7th. Get the popcorn ready!

  37. avatar
    Paul Pieniezny April 20, 2012 at 11:52 am #

    Dr. Conspiracy:
    The May 7 hearing has been canceled.

    http://www.scribd.com/doc/90128061/MS-2012-04-18-TAITZ-Order-Continuing-Hearing-of-May-7-2012

    But Orly does not know what that means. Hint: it is a well-known song by the Beatles.

    So, now the case that she is pushing before the MS Supremes with all the new defendants, which might include me as she obviously considers Siddharth Velamoor John Doe 001 has no judge and no docketed version. It is literally virtual. Maybe she should ask Donofrio the Paraclete how that feels.