Celebrities who shows any defect in the suing regular people
One requirement of being a celebrity enjoying the spotlight. Some celebrities enjoy the lights so much that they will sue the natures of people like you, your family, and anyone else who is not published via the cover of People magazine just to stay relevant. Whether A-listers or D-listers these celebrities brokerage their colors just to throw us of the natures of some serious shade. The best part? Has shown zero shame in full compliance to some of these ridiculous lawsuits. If you got it, flaunt it, right?
Don’t mess with Matthew Fox
Ivy-League educated actor may have a trick or two up his sleeve even now. In November 2011, TMZ reported that Matthew Fox was countersuing Woman suit months ago claiming that Fox had punched her in her nakedness, to put it accurately. This woman, who we should mention the non-famous person, it is alleged that Matthew Fox of the gospel tried to board her party bus in Cleveland, Ohio, and when I didn’t allow him on the board he punched her in her basement, among other places. At the same time, Fox judicial claims that exactly the opposite happened, it attacked him, lost work as a result of her lawsuit. It’s unashamedly pursue this defense, it is not surprising that the party leadership of the bus the woman dropped the suit in early 2012, lost the representative of the reputation survey. Don’t mess with Matthew Fox.
Ron Livingston against the unknown
Don’t print lies about Ron Livingston’s personal life on the internet in the magazine or anywhere in fact. Because even if he doesn’t know who you are, he will come after. He will come after the site that posted the lie on everything he has, and will be called the first child born to all of your assets. In 2009, an unknown editor printed that the actor was gay on Livingston’s Wikipedia page. After a false rumor taken and published again repeatedly, Livingston decided that he needed to take action. So, like any reasonable actor, hired a team of fancy, expensive lawyers filed a lawsuit to learn the identity of the anonymous editor to take him or her. Ron Livingston showed absolutely no shame and, in fact, according to the Wall Street Journal, has gained more publicity as a result of the lawsuit. Wikipedia claimed to take the suit seriously, but we were not able to trace the name or identity of the alleged saboteur, or the conclusion of the lawsuit.
Bootlegs is not cool
In October 2014, the prince (the original born Prince Rogers Nelson, but come on, he only needs one name) filed a lawsuit in California against 22 fans worth $ 22 million. And he was completely open about it. The music star who already has a record of combating piracy, it was alleged that fans were using platforms like Facebook and Google’s blogger platform content deployment bootlegs or illegal videos of live prince shows all over the internet. Obviously when you’re the prince, you just can’t be happening. The prince must find the Prince! After many media outlets picked up the story of the Prince receiving the backlash of the lawsuit, he declined in January 2014, according to the Guardian. It seems that the artist realized that the revolt against the mass base does not point. You can also try to restore goodwill between the fans with a cameo in the new girl through the same this time? Maybe. One thing is for sure: fans have learned their lesson about smuggling the Prince.
Sharon Stone au naturel
Sharon Stone really wants you to know he didn’t have a job. Ever. No cosmetic surgery, ever. Okay? In fact, they want to know that she went after a California surgeon in 2005, Renato Calabria, on charges of defamation when he claimed that he did face lift. Stone allegedly using her likeness on the website and press kit. TMZ reported that the actor settled out of court just hours before the trial is scheduled to begin. We will let you decide what you think the real story here.
Seriously, don’t mess with rock stars
After the Prince debacle in 2014, it seems musicians are starting to get wise about the fans “tear them off.” Or at least that’s what it looks like when we got wind that Metallica filled flexible job opportunity in Canada with a 41-page lawsuit, asking them to cease and desist before the concert on January 12, 2016. According to Rockfeed Canadian cover band was filing a lawsuit because of the alleged use of Metallica in a sense. We guess it’s okay to be a cover band, but not the use of the logo? This is not the first time Metallica said cessation to their fans. Remember the Napster debacle of 2000? April of that year forever be known as the month of the music industry said N. O. to the internet. Then again, Napster was a way to freely exchange mp3 files with Napster users. Not the music industry’s favorite technological innovation. Metallica’s famous lawsuit against the site and won, forcing Napster to remove all of Metallica copyrighted content from the site, which is literally a technology developer’s worst nightmare. Obviously if we go for the infringement of any copyright in the future won’t be Metallica.