It would a be long and twisted road trying to turn that title into the topic of this article. Here’s the short version. Brainiac is a super villain of the Superman comic books, and one of the things he did was to shrink the city of Kandor from Superman’s home planet of Krypton and put it in a bottle. Honesty and forthrightness is called by a similar-sounding name, “candor,” and it seems that candor in birther legal filings has been shrunk, as by the comic book villain’s ray, to the point of vanishing.
Size is relative, and the shrunken city of Kandor looked large under a microscope. In order to appreciate the actual size of birther candor, we need to compare it to normal-sized candor, and for that purpose I present this November 20 letter from Scott Tepper to the Court in Mississippi in the case of Taitz v. Democrat Party of Mississippi. Mr. Tepper said something in court on November 16 that wasn’t 100% accurate, and he sent a letter to the judge correcting it.
We might compare that with any of the invisible examples of candor from the birther attorneys. A neat parallel is the Supplemental brief from Orly Taitz to the same court last week. She states that Defendants Onaka and Fuddy are being sued in their individual capacity, but Taitz, all candor lacking, fails to mention that she served the Hawaii Attorney General with her complaint against them.
Something else, that I would call a “lack of candor", is trying to slip in inadmissible items disguised as something else. The “something else” is Taitz’ proof of service of the Hawaii Defendants requested by the court. In addition to documentation of attempts to serve the Defendants, Orly slips in affidavits by Paul Irey and Mike Zullo, which are described by Defendants:
Immaterial, impertinent, contain scandalous material, contain hearsay, and, as such, are wholly inadmissible.