Joseph Rakofsky’s Latest Set Of Papers Denied Rather Unceremoniously By Appellate Division, Even Through He Tried REALLY Hard. Ouch.

The Appellate Division denied Rakofsky’s motions without an opinion. Brutal. They didn’t even spell his name right.

Click the image to make it bigger.

This is especially funny because he told the court he tried REALLY hard and did a REALLY good job. According to Paragraph 21- 22 of Rakofsky’s reply papers:

In December of 2011 I filed an elaborate, carefully designed, proposed Order to Show Cause (which is now before this Court). Supreme Court deemed it to be “incomprehensible” and declined to sign it.

Each time I spent an enormous amount of time drafting documents; each time I incurred substantial expense to prepare, copy and serve documents; and each time relief was denied.

Maybe next time the court will give him a gold star for effort.

5 Responses to Joseph Rakofsky’s Latest Set Of Papers Denied Rather Unceremoniously By Appellate Division, Even Through He Tried REALLY Hard. Ouch.

  1. The band or the court?

    At this point, he may be better off just writing a song instead of trying to stumble through the courts.

  2. Max Kennerly says:

    The NY Court of Appeals merely requires leave to appeal, but for the US Supremes he’ll have to file a petition for certo… no, certir… no, umm, kert-i-oh-ri? Serr-tee-oh-air-ee? Oh boy, he’s going to have a problem with whatever that word is.

  3. shg says:

    I am deeply disturbed by the lack of respect being shown here toward an adverse party. He is entitled to enjoy legal process, as is any aggreived person in this great nation. That he tried his best and fell short is hardly something to ridicule.

    After all, did not Abraham Lincoln, the great emancipator, fail in his attempts at elected office numerous times before achieving the high office of President? Would you ridicule Honest Abe for his efforts? Perhaps you would be happier if this nation was divided, and blighted by slavery? Do you seriously favor slavery?

    Please try to behave with greater decorum and respect toward others.

    • I’m sorry, and you’re right.

      The court was just mean for not at least telling him that he did a good job and that it was obvious he tried really hard. I’m sure he did his best, and he should be recognized for that.

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