Its not the first time Tim Eyman has faced allegations of violating Public Disclosure Commission rules.
It's not the first time a Tim Eyman initiative has been ruled unconstitutional and it probably won't be the last. Eli Sanders

In case you missed it, anti-tax initiative peddler Tim Eyman did not have a good week. Let's review:

1. The state Supreme Court struck down his latest tax-limiting initiative.

The court, upholding a January decision in King County Superior Court, ruled that Eyman's Initiative 1366 was unconstitutional because it violated that requirement that initiatives deal only with one subject, the AP reports. The initiative, approved by voters last fall, essentially tried to blackmail the state legislature. The initiative would have cut the state sales tax unless lawmakers in Olympia put before voters a constitutional amendment requiring that the state legislature have a two-thirds majority to increase taxes.

"If the legislature does not propose the amendment, it will be faced with a $1.4 billion-per-year loss in revenue," the justices wrote. "This structure, taken to its logical conclusion, establishes a new process for amending the constitution. The new norm would be for initiative sponsors to pair one drastic or undesirable measure with an ultimatum that it go into effect unless a specific constitutional amendment is proposed to the people." The court wasn't having that "new process."

Here's Eyman hearing the news the first time back in January (thanks, Fuse):

2. He's getting sued over alleged public disclosure violations.

On top of ongoing investigations into whether he improperly used campaign money, Eyman is now facing a complaint that his recent attacks on Democratic state lawmakers violate state public disclosure laws.

Eyman has been running a series of online video ads attacking state Democrats. The recently formed group Washingtonians for Ethical Government, led in part by longtime Eyman foe Andrew Villeneuve, says those videos amount to independent expenditures (IEs) but that Eyman isn't following the reporting rules for IEs. IEs are used to campaign for or against a candidate, but organized by an outside group instead of by a candidate. Groups running IEs must include language in their ads stating that "no candidate authorized this ad" and must report the IEs in a specific way to the state Public Disclosure Commission. Washingtonians for Ethical Government says Eyman has followed neither of those requirements.

A lawyer representing Washingtonians for Ethical Government sent a letter to King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg and state Attorney General Bob Ferguson asking them to sue Eyman. If they don't, the group plans to file a citizen action.

"Tim Eyman has repeatedly shown a complete and utter disregard for our public disclosure laws," the letter reads, "and must be prosecuted to the full extent of the law."

Eyman did not return my request for comment on this earlier this week.

3. He crashed his bike.

Sorry, Tim.

"I got into a nasty bicycle accident and broke my shoulder (they said I fractured the neck of my left humerus)," Eyman wrote in an email to supporters this week. "It hurts like a son-uv-a-gun. So for the next 12 weeks, we're gonna find out if I can do political activism with one hand tied behind my back (figuratively speaking). I'll tell you this: typing this update one handed sure was a challenge!"