He was profiled in a 1999 article about paid petition drives in the Washington Post.
Kimball believes that California's initiative process is popular with voters because voters perceive the California State Legislature as being "handcuffed by a lack of bipartisanship and the effect of lobbyists."
In 2010, Kimball's firm was one of several that objected to the efforts of Repair California to qualify their California Call for a Limited Constitutional Convention (2010) and California Electors Right to Call for Constitutional Convention Act (2010) proposals for the ballot. Kimball told a newspaper he had warned "the independent supervisors who manage signature-gatherers that he will blacklist them if they work for the constitutional-convention measures."
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