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Larry Klayman Thoroughly Defeated by Judge Beryl Howell
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Larry Klayman

Summary: Lawyer Larry Klayman has become accustomed to losing in court, which is why he was not disappointed to lose to Judge Beryl Howell recently. 

Larry Klayman, who has made a name for himself suing presidents, was back in the courtroom again on Monday, according to Macro Insider.

  
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This time, Klayman is representing Arizona sheriff Joe Arpaio. Arpaio wants President Barack Obama’s immigrant orders to be struck down.

Klayman appeared in court in the U.S. District Court in Washington where Judge Beryl Howell, an appointee of Obama, sits on the bench.

To read more about President Obama, click here.

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Klayman argued his case for over an hour, but Judge Howell said she was “confused and puzzled” by his statements.

“That does not cut it for me,” she said, pointing out a “fallacy” in his scenario.



Klayman did not care that he lost, saying, “however you rule, it is possibly likely to the Supreme Courtroom.”

“I would not forecast,” Howell said.

“It will make you a lot more well-known,” Klayman said.

“I assume in this place you are most likely the most famed.”

Klayman has filed thousands of lawsuits, winning only a few, but he does not care about wins and losses. He views the justice system as a forum for press.

“You report much more when I file a lawsuit,” Klayman said. “It’s like a prize battle.”

During one his arguments, Klayman tried to use a passage from an Obama speech on executive ability.

To read more on executive orders, click here.

Judge Howell said, “I read that speech. You don’t want to repeat the complete thing.”

Judge Howell asked Klayman why she has to get involved with executive orders. She asked, “Doesn’t Congress have the electricity to step in?”

Towards the end of the hour, Judge Howell said, “You have nearly anything even more?”

“I assume it went very well,” Klayman said, despite being thoroughly defeated by Judge Howell.

Will Klayman take his case to the Supreme Court? Use our poll to share your thoughts.

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Image credit: Politico



 

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