Landmark Case asks the U.S. Supreme Court to approve lawsuits against anonymous bullies and cyberstalkers.
Bill Windsor is a victim of horrendous bullying and cyberstalking, and he is taking a case to the United States Supreme Court on behalf of all victims of bullying and cyberstalking by scumbags who hide behind anonymous screen names.
Bill Windsor of Lawless America is the victim of the largest case of defamation in U.S. history. The Internet has made it easy for any scumbag to defame you. Many of you reading this have likely been defamed and/or bullied online.
But in most cases, the defamation and bullying come from anonymous screen names and bogus Facebook profiles. While court rules provide that lawsuits may be brought against people whose names are not known, this is ignored, and you are denied when the people you want to sue are named Numbnuts, Ginger Snap, Old Frosty, SuckMyDick, KillBill, and other such names.
Bill Windsor tried to sue such folks, and a federal court denied his lawsuit. He explained the screen names in detail, and he explained that the real names would be used to replace the screen names as soon as the information was obtained in discovery. He explained that the statute of limitations would expire if he was denied the filing and discovery to learn the identities. But some old codger judge who probably doesn’t even know what a Tweet is, dismissed the case.
So, on behalf of everyone bullied and cyberstalked, Bill Windsor has taken the case to the United States Supreme Court. The issue is simple: Can people use anonymous screen names online to violate the law and avoid the consequences?
This should be an issue that the Supreme Court will make one out of the 100 that they choose to hear. How can courts deny people redress of grievances in the Internet world in which we now live? There needs to be a decision by the U.S. Supreme Court acknowledging the sickness on the Internet and giving lower courts a clear mandate to allow these phantoms to be sued.
Bill’s Petition for Writ of Certiorari is due in September.
This will be his fifth pro se petition with the Supreme Court. In a previous case, he asked the Supreme Court to tell federal judges in Georgia that they had to abide by the U.S. Constitution. The Supreme Court “refused.”
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