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Government Files Reply to Andrew Auernheimer’s (weev) Opposition to the Government’s Motion for Extended Appellee Brief Length

U.S. v. Auernheimer, No. 13-1816 (3d Cir. 2013) After consulting with appellant Andrew Auernheimer’s (weev) counsel this morning, the government filed the following reply to weev’s opposition to the government’s motion for a stay of the briefing schedule and a word count extension.  After discussing it with the government, weev’s counsel consented to an extension of time until September 20, 2013 for the government to file its opposition brief.  Weev’s counsel still objects to the government’s request for a word count extension.  Should the Court grant the word count extension, the government consented to an increase in the word count for weev’s reply brief. Gov. Reply Mot for Extension 8.6.13]]]]> ]]>

Road to Nowhere

In Liminae: The Road to Nowhere

It takes us about six hours to drive to the rural state jail (that’s owned by two judges) the Feds contracted with to hold our client. Accused of computer crimes, he can’t effectively review evidence in jail – there’s no practical access to computers in the gulag. They’ve seized all his assets claiming they’re the ill-gotten gains of crimes the government can’t identify, and their computer forensics – if you can call them that – have no scientific basis and are full of basic errors and typos. In my decade as a federal criminal defense lawyer doing computer cases across the country, I’ve never come across a case where the government was so completely off.

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Guilty Until Proven Innocent

A defendant’s view from the trenches of federal criminal court This post is originally published to Substack. You can read and follow us there.

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