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So, it turns out that Jeff “Sugarland” Chiow and Dysfunctional Bob, in their efforts to discredit me, obtained information regarding a family email account, hosted in British Columbia, via an action in the latter jurisdiction. Horror of horrors, it has my billing information on it.

Unfortunately for the St. Dysfunction crowd, the email is one of more than a dozen that bills to one of my credit cards. And with no emails or IP address information available for the time period in question it proves merely that, yes, it has my billing information. And since Jeff never asked during discovery who pays for the account, I hate to break it to him: It’s not just irrelevant due to being more than 3 years old, it’s irrelevant period.

Nor does this address the fact that Jeff “Sugarland” Chiow and Dysfunctional Bob lied in their prior motion to the court. No matter how you parse it, they lied in multiple ways, including

  1. Claiming that I have violated the protective order.
  2. Claiming that I never served as a police officer.
  3. Claiming that I was not admitted to practice law.
Thus, if Jeff is going to go for sanctions, he should be congnizant that he is the attorney who lied to the court in his own motion. Guess Bob’s whole “Jesus is truth” Jesus-babble doesn’t apply when priests go to court.

Of course, it adds just another layer of documentation to the fact that St. Dysfunction is one seriously toxic church, just as Bob Malm is toxic. Neither Jeff “Sugarland” Chiow or Bob Malm realize that the more they try to bully their way to an illusory legal victory, the more they simply demonstrate that there’s nothing even remotely Christian about the parish. And just in time for Founders Day, the fall pledge drive, and the Big Ask, aka funds to get the HVAC on in the building.

And while you’re at it, enjoy a good laugh at Jeff’s “praecipe.” Apparently, Jeff doesn’t realize that a praecipe is directed at the clerk of courts and requests a ministerial action, like adding something to the calendar. Adding a motion is incorrect, may not be seen by the court, and is looked on with disfavor by many courts. (In Fairfax County, for instance, which requires two weeks’ notice if written pleadings are involved, judges take a dim view of attorneys who try to sidestep the requirement of any extra week by adding a brief or motion to their praecipe.) But then, given that Jeff apparently values his services at a rate of more than $2000 an hour, what can one say?