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Spearmint Rhino v. Peppermint Hippo

Spearmint Rhino, a long-established strip club, is suing Peppermint Hippo, a newer club, for trademark infringement. Spearmint Rhino claims that Peppermint Hippo’s name is too similar and is confusing customers. Peppermint Hippo denies this and says their name was inspired by a fictional strip club on “South Park.” They have hired a well-known lawyer to fight the case. The outcome is uncertain.

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Tantaros v. Krechmer

Contract Law Jay M. Wolman Attorney Case Overview On Wednesday, February 14, 2024, Attorney Jay Wolman of Randazza Legal Group had the privilege of arguing an appeal before the historic

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Worthley v. City of Gloucester

In this case, Jeff Worthley filed a lawsuit against the School Committee of Gloucester and Superintendent Ben Lummis in Massachusetts Superior Court. However, the case was moved to the U.S. District Court for the District of Massachusetts.

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Daphne Williams purchased a condo from a friend of hers, using real estate agent Charles “Randy” Lazer. Williams filed a complaint against Lazer with the Nevada Real Estate Division, alleging that he acted unprofessionally, unethically, and with discriminatory behavior. After the NRED initially found that Lazer had violated ethics standards, it later rescinded this decision.

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Vital Vegas v. Sahara

Scott Roeben, the owner of Vital Vegas blog, wrote an article about Sahara Las Vegas possibly facing financial difficulties during the pandemic. Roeben disclosed that the rumors were unverified, and he could be wrong. Sahara Las Vegas then sued Roeben for defamation. Roeben filed a special motion to dismiss under Nevada’s Anti-SLAPP statute and proved that his article was on a public issue and that he did not know of any false statements.

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Vermin Supreme v. Concord NH

Vermin Supreme wanted to protest Hillary Clinton’s book signing event outside of a bookstore using two ponies, but the Defendants denied him a permit to do so. In response, Mr. Supreme sued the Defendants under the First and Fourteenth Amendments of the US Constitution and Articles 15 and 22 of the New Hampshire Constitution.

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The New York Times (NYT) has filed a lawsuit against Peter Brimelow to recover attorney fees for a defamation action he filed against them in 2020 in the Southern District of New York (SDNY). After the defamation action was dismissed, New York expanded its anti-SLAPP (Strategic Lawsuit Against Public Participation) law.

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Turtleboy RI

Turtleboy was sued in Rhode Island state court for harassment under Rhode Island state law because of some news articles he wrote about Ashley St. Angelo. However, Turtleboy decided to move the case to federal court in Rhode Island and then filed a motion to dismiss the case for lack of personal jurisdiction.

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Turtleboy Mejia

Julia Mejia, a Boston City Councilor, filed claims of defamation and IIED (Intentional Infliction of Emotional Distress) against Turtleboy over two articles that Turtleboy wrote. The first article was published in February 2021 and accused Mejia of exploiting a murder for her own publicity, which included live-streaming the dead body and interfering with the crime scene. The second article, published in December 2021, claimed that Mejia was involved in a DUI (Driving Under the Influence) incident.

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TGP Maxwell

In this case, TGP (The Gateway Pundit) requested to intervene and unseal the Epstein client list in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York. However, the District Court denied the motion on the grounds that TGP’s request was not made in a timely manner and that TGP’s interests were already represented by existing parties and intervenors.

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TGP v. Maricopa

In this case, Maricopa County had a strained relationship with The Gateway Pundit (TGP) and its reporter, Jordan Conrad, due to their prior reporting leading to the resignation of a Maricopa county official. During the 2022 election, Maricopa County instituted a “press pass” policy claiming it was to protect county officials. However, Maricopa used the vague guidelines to exclude TGP and Conradson, alleging they were “biased” and not “quality journalism.”

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Sousa adv. Seekonk

This case involves Luis Sousa, who was issued a permanent no trespass order by the Superintendent, which banned him from attending Seekonk School Committee meetings and entering Seekonk Public Schools property. This order was based on two incidents, one outside a school committee meeting and the other during a school committee meeting where Sousa was accused of violating public participation policies and causing a disturbance.

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Soto adv. Lowry

In this case, reality TV stars Kailyn Lowry and Briana Soto became embroiled in a defamation lawsuit. Soto posted on her Instagram profile in June 2021, discussing an incident from October 2020 where Lowry was arrested for allegedly assaulting the father of her child. Soto claimed in her posts that Lowry

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Rekieta adv. Quest

Nick Rekieta is a popular YouTube personality who provides legal commentary on contemporary issues and cases while using a casual, profanity-laced style. Steve Quest, an internet personality and filmmaker who goes by various names, including “Montagraph,” has been the subject of online discussions for a decade.

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Shawn McBreairty is an educational advocate and journalist who resides in Hampden, Maine. Hermon School District brought a claim for declaratory and injunctive relief claiming that Mr. McBreairty engaged in bullying and harassing behavior toward Mallory Cook, a Hermon School Department employee, and that such conduct violates Hermon School Department Board policy and state law.

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