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Court watch

Nothing happening here. Move along.

Alabama Supreme Court decisions were announced this past Friday and the McInnish case was not among them, and while we’re on the “Dog bites man” theme, Orly Taitz fizzled in Hawaii.

I read the order from Judge Mollway saying that Taitz had on January 9 withdrawn her request for an emergency stay of the cremation of Loretta Fuddy, which as far as I know was never intended. In any case, the interment of Fuddy is long passed and the business between Taitz and The Hawaiian Memorial Park Mortuary is over. Since the emergency stay was all there was in the original filing, Judge Mollway dismissed it, noting that if Taitz wants to file something else with different defendants, she will have to file a new case (and this means another $400 filing fee). Taitz said that she did not sleep for 48 hours, and this rebuff of her 135 pages and 30 exhibits must have been disheartening, but it appears that the Federal District Court in Hawaii is not going to let Taitz file lawsuits and tie them to different lawsuits under the same case number events pass her by. The transmogrified lawsuit is directed at the Inspector General of the US Postal Service, where again Taitz wants to be able to present her arguments and zibits to a grand jury, and of course Taitz is already suing the Postal Service

There is of course another reason why any court action regarding the disposition of Loretta Fuddy’s body is moot (at least according to the birthers) because she is still alive and in the federal witness protection program according to commenters at the Taitz site.

Taitz had another reading comprehension failure. Here’s the headline from her web site [link to Taitz web site] regarding the Taitz v. Colvin FOIA lawsuit.

Press release: after Judge Hollander denies motion for summary judgment by the SSA, the feds are replacing the attorney on the case

Well it is true that the government did switch attorneys, but here’s the misunderstanding from the order she linked to:

1. Defendant’s Motion to Dismiss (ECF 7) is GRANTED, without prejudice and with leave to amend;

2. Plaintiff’s Motion for Summary Judgment (ECF 9) is DENIED, without prejudice;

3. Plaintiff shall have 21 days from the docketing of this Order to file a second amended complaint.

It wasn’t the SSA who moved for summary judgment and lost, but Taitz. The government moved for a dismissal of the amended complaint, which was granted. Maybe she should get more sleep.