Traffic Monsoon claims tied to SCOTUS writ, clawbacks authorized
A case docket remark has tied approval of the claims process to Scoville’s intention to file a writ of certiorari with the Supreme Court.
Following the rejection of his appeal in the Tenth Circuit, Scoville told the court he intended to file a writ of certiorari.
If the writ is granted, that will mean Scoville will get to plead his Traffic Monsoon injunction arguments before the Supreme Court.
The Court has clarified that it will not rule on the submitted claims process until the Scoville’s writ is either denied, or if granted the matter is ruled on by the Supreme Court.
The court’s remark was filed on March 21st, leading me to believe that as of that date Scoville has yet to file the writ.
As per Scoville’s Tenth Circuit motion, he has until April 24th to file.
In related news, the Receiver has been given permission to pursue clawback litigation against Traffic Monsoon’s net-winners.
The order paves the way for the Receiver to go after anyone who stole $1000 or more from Traffic Monsoon victims.
There are an estimated 4800 net-winners in the Receiver’s crosshairs. Who she specifically intends to pursue and through which jurisdictions has yet to be made public.