I was concerned by the courts concern of the reliance on Rule 60(b) by the lower court on the various reconsider motions. I would hate for this to be remanded on a technicality, although if it goes back to Judge Herndon, I would imagine he can find the right section of law to apply pretty quickly.
It seemed to me that the only points in Prenda's favor that got any traction was the 60 (b) issue which was brought up by the Judge and not Prenda's attorney, and the fact that Prenda had not had 14 days to reply to the itemized bills from AT&T and Comcast.
This got to a hearing quick compared to the other appeals. I take it that Prenda did get a bond posted in the original case. The last I knew they had just asked for approval as to form of a bond, and hadn't actually posted it.
I know the purpose of this article is fair use, but the Time Machine itself is just a lot of fun. I put in 500 BC and got multiple reference for the millennium containing 500 BC.
It appears that the system automatically expands the time period to give a reasonable amount of references. I got a decade worth putting in 1840 AD, the millennium worth previously mentioned for a BC entry, and of course just a years worth for more recent times.
There was a lot of work put into this both in finding and extracting the references, but in writing the program to present them. Again "What Fun".
My point was those two live people reported that he said he was starting "A new company in a new industry" They did not report that he said he was starting a new trust. Like I said, it probably means he is starting a new trust, but he just said he was starting a new company, unless you are reading different reports than I read of FCT.
Hans has done things I didn't think were very smart in the past, but picking Health organizations to sue is plain stupid. Doesn't he realize in today's sue happy world health organizations have either in-house legal staff, or a Rolodex full of legal referrals. He needs to find some mom and pop small stores that will just roll over.