A witch hunt: What Antifa considers reasonable political discourse.
Fight back twice as hard: Because Robin Patch attended a protest where she reported accurately the violence of Antifa, Antifa member Chad Loder responded by falsely slandering Patch on Twitter, falsely claiming she had a criminal record for “burglary + vandalism.”
Patch is now suing Loder in small claims court for $5,000.
In Patch’s lawsuit, she explicitly denies Loder’s claims that she is a criminal convict and has been on probation. “This is 100% false,” Patch wrote in the small claims complaint. “I have never had any criminal convictions, nor have I ever been on probation.” Patch wrote in the complaint that Loder blocked her on Twitter so that she could not directly respond to his posts.
“Mr. Loder made two consecutive tweets about me on July 8, 2021, which included personal information such as my (former) place of employment, home city, Instagram posts, LinkedIn profile and results from an outdated background check.”
According to her complaint, Loder’s slanders on Twitter caused her to lose a job.
The evidence clearly shows who is the real criminal here.
The Post Millennial has reviewed court documents on Patch and can independently confirm that she was never convicted of burglary or vandalism, or placed on probation. A 2019 domestic dispute case in Los Angeles involving Patch was dismissed. She otherwise has no criminal history in California.
Click for thread.
Loder’s record of lies and violence however is long and ugly. He routinely doxxes his adversaries, has been accused of predatory behavior against women, has repeatedly expressed racist and antisemitic views, and has even called for the murder of his political opponents. The screen capture to the right illustrates a typical Loder call for violence and murder.
Loder’s tweets also tell us a great deal about Twitter, which banned the President of the United States for posting “mean tweets,” but finds nothing wrong with leftist Loder bluntly and repeatedly calling for violence and murder.
Whether Patch can win in court is questionable. Loder has avoided getting served for months, evading processors at least six times. The court date was delayed from April 14th to June 28th because of this. She is proceeding anyway, but even if she wins, it will likely be difficult to obtain satisfaction, as Loder will certainly act to hide his assets, and Patch can also expect little cooperation from California officials, who routinely let Antifa members get away with rioting and mayhem.
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