Kreep was working from the downtown San Diego courthouse, but in September was assigned to the small claims and traffic court in Kearny Mesa.
Prosecutors were reportedly boycotting his courtroom because of his actions on the bench. UT San Diego cites instances when he was protecting defendants' constitutional rights when prosecutors disagreed with his legal interpretation.
UT San Diego quoted Heather Boxeth, a lawyer with experience representing defendants in Kreep's court, describing him as professional, with "none of the crazy stuff we were all concerned about."
Kreep declined to comment in the UT San Diego article and the Superior Court wouldn't say why he was reassigned.
During the 2012 election, the Bar Association gave Kreep a low ranking, noting that his opinions were swayed too much by his religious beliefs. He won with 50.21 percent of the vote against highly endorsed Garland Peed.
Kreep is one of a few attorneys who have taken Obama eligibility cases to the U.S. Supreme Court; all have been denied a hearing. His case against Obama was originally rejected by the U.S. District Court in San Diego, on the basis that the court did not hold jurisdiction to hear such a case.
He heads up the U.S. Justice Foundation, a conservative political group based in Ramona, which has nationwide support.