“I just wanted to show them, do you want to play crazy? I can play crazy too. So I wanted it to be shocking,” Garner said.
In this legal response to the court. Garner did not hold back his thoughts on masks, vaccines and warrants.
“And yes, I generously used a few swear words,” Garner said.
In part of the letter, she called the masks a face layer – then compared the application of the warrant to Nazi Germany, called Governor Michelle Lujan Grisham “bogus” and said the vaccines are therapy experimental genetics.
“As the judge said, I think I insulted all branches of government,” Garner said.
She even criticized any judge who was vaccinated.
“If they drink Kool-Aid, and they haven’t researched a dangerous experimental product more than that, then obviously they’ve been programmed so that no rational or reasonable argument reaches someone like that, ”she said. noted.
She made this claim – even though COVID vaccines have been shown to be safe and effective.
While this could be seen as a passionate lawyer voicing her opinions, UNM Law Professor Josh Kastenberg said it really goes beyond the limits when it comes to courtroom decorum.
“There’s no point in writing something like that,” he said.
He teaches students how legal documents should be drafted, saying that name-calling and name calling absolutely goes against what is acceptable.
“If you want the court to take you seriously, you don’t insult the court. If you are mad at the court, there’s a better way to write it than that,” Kastenberg said.
That’s why a judge asked Garner to apologize to the court and withdraw the letter, or face penalties.
“She asked that I take it off, and I took it off. But I meant every word,” Garner said.
For Backstreet Grill, Garner said they are officially bankrupt and currently have no plans to reopen.
However, his legal team is currently considering filing for damages against the city and state for the closure.