TV show cancelled and law license suspended for Jason Goodman side-kick Larry Klayman (ooppssiee)
Updated: Jul 31, 2020
OPINION AND EDITORIAL
A major Internet dust-up is apparently unfolding over the cancelled television broadcast of long-time Jason Goodman side-kick, Larry Klayman, and disgraced "Plandemic" author Dr. Judy Mikovits. Apparently, Klayman was prepared to state that Dr. Judy was suing Dr. Anthony Fauci even though Klayman apparently has a suspended law license.
Above: Larry Klayman watches his Citizens Grand Jury (aka farce) unfold with sidekick Jason Goodman (awaiting trial in Richmond, Virginia)
Condemnation from Internet users seemed to be overwhelming against the Sinclair Broadcasting Group that produces "light propaganda" filler for local television stations. In a nutshell, it appears Larry Klayman (who is under a law license suspension) threatened to sue Dr. Fauci apparently on behalf of Dr. Judy (also interviewed by so-called conspiracy theorist Jason Goodman).
PUBLIC OUTCRY CANCELS CONSPIRACY THEORY BROADCAST
Above: Dr. Judy is interviewed on the Jason Goodman show by so-called conspiracy theorist Charles Ortel
NEW YORK (AP) — The Sinclair Broadcast Group said Saturday it is pulling from the air an edition of its "America This Week" program that discusses a conspiracy theory involving Dr. Anthony Fauci and the coronavirus.
Sinclair spokesman Michael Padovano said Sinclair hopes to add context and other viewpoints and still air the controversial segment on the next week's edition of "America This Week."
Meanwhile, Fauci, the nation's top infectious disease expert, talked in detail in a new podcast about the "serious threats" and hate mail directed his way.
"America This Week" is hosted by Eric Bolling, a former Fox News Channel personality, and sent to stations Sinclair owns in 81 markets. The show it initially distributed for this weekend's show featured an interview with Judy Mikovits, maker of the widely discredited "Plandemic" video, and her lawyer, Larry Klayman.
Above: An obvious benefactor of white privilege -- Larry Klayman
LARRY KLAYMAN LAW LICENSE SUSPENSION
Click here for full suspension report
News Outlets Off Hook |for Defamation Claims
(CN) – Two U.S. news outlets did not defame a Florida lawyer accused of abusing his children and not working for a client, a federal judge ruled.
Larry Klayman sued City Pages, Phoenix New Times, The Voice Media Group and their reporters, claiming they defamed him when they published three articles accusing related to judicial proceedings in Ohio and Florida.
As recounted in U.S. District Judge Anne Conway’s opinion, in June 2009, Klayman and his former wife were involved in a contentious child custody battle in Ohio.
The magistrate concluded the attorney engaged in inappropriate touching of his child, and also gave a high level of credence to the testimony of the children’s physician, who reported allegations of sexual abuse to children’s services.
Klayman objected to these conclusions and several others, but ultimately an appeals court held the magistrate did not abuse his discretion in reaching his conclusions, Conway wrote.
Unrelated to the Ohio family law proceedings, in early 2011, the Florida Bat accused Klayman of violating rules regulating the Florida Bar. The accusations stemmed from a complaint lodged by Natalia Humm, who said she paid Klayman a $25,000 retainer, but that he failed to ever do any legal work for her.
THE JASON GOODMAN AND LARRY KLAYMAN LONG CONSPIRACY FRIENDSHIP
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