New York is home to a long tradition of litigants who seek to prove their innocence in their own name.
This is not always easy, as in the case of former MLB pitcher Curt Schilling, who sued the New York Yankees in 2012 for allegedly stealing a photo of him in 2003.
Schilling, a self-described “loser” and “victim,” was acquitted by a jury in December 2014.
He has now been charged with one count of grand larceny, which carries a maximum sentence of 20 years in prison.
He will also have to pay $2 million in damages, and a court will also be required to award him a compensatory and punitive damages award.
He is the latest in a long line of celebrity litigators who have settled their cases.
But what about the litigents in New Jersey?
What happens if a case doesn’t go to trial?
The answer is simple.
There is no trial, and no jury, and it’s up to the court to decide whether the plaintiff has standing to sue.
If the plaintiff fails to prove the case beyond a reasonable doubt, the case will be dismissed.
But the judge can still order a trial.
In New Jersey, the plaintiff must show he was “unlawfully deprived of any right to the benefit of a jury trial,” which could include the right to a jury.
This means the judge has to weigh whether Schilling was entitled to a trial, or whether the defendants should be liable for the alleged misconduct.
It’s important to note that the plaintiffs in the Schilling case have no legal standing to seek damages from the defendants, since they have not been awarded any money in a civil case.
It is also important to point out that, like the Schillers, the plaintiffs don’t have to prove they are innocent.
The judge can also award the defendants compensation for emotional distress.
The fact that Schilling is no longer in the public eye means he can still make a claim for compensatory damages, which could range from $100,000 to $1 million, depending on the nature of the harm and the circumstances surrounding the incident.
However, a judgment against Schilling would be a significant blow to his career and could cost him millions of dollars.
Schillers lawsuit against the Yankees could be the first time a New Yorker is facing a class action lawsuit, but the practice has been prevalent in the state.
This practice is not uncommon, as New Jersey courts have issued a number of rulings in favor of defendants in the past.
In one such case, a jury awarded $100 million to a plaintiff who alleged he was denied a job at a car dealership because of his race.
In addition to being in the spotlight, Schilling’s case also came after a slew of other celebrities have settled claims against their former employers.
Here are the biggest celeb lawsuits that have come to fruition:Drake was ordered to pay a $1.7 million settlement to a former employee, according to the New Yorker.
Drake also agreed to a $2.8 million settlement, according the outlet.
He was also ordered to repay $1,000,000 for an incident in 2011, but his attorney says that amount was “a very low amount” for the case, and that the settlement was for “a trivial matter,” according to Fox.
Meanwhile, a judge in California has also ordered former UFC star and UFC Hall of Famer Georges St-Pierre to pay an undisclosed sum to a woman who claimed he sexually harassed her in a 2015 deposition.
St-Petersons attorney says the payout is “not a punitive award” and was “part of a settlement for his emotional distress.”
Meanwhile, former UFC heavyweight champion Anderson Silva has settled a sexual harassment lawsuit with a former female employee, who claims that he made unwanted advances and made lewd comments during a 2010 trip to the Bahamas, according CNN.
The agreement comes after a lengthy lawsuit that involved Silva’s former manager, and the woman who worked with Silva in the mid-2000s.
The woman claimed that Silva had a history of making unwanted advances toward her, and asked for $100 for each instance.
The woman also claimed that during the time she worked with him, Silva made “inappropriate comments to her” and tried to kiss her during a trip to New York.
The accuser said Silva made her uncomfortable and “pushed her into a room” during the trip.
St-Peterres attorney, Michael Cisneros, told CNN that the $100 payment was part of a $3 million settlement.
He said the $1-million settlement was “to ensure that this woman has a financial security, and has the opportunity to move forward with her life and her career.”
Silva did not respond to requests for comment.
In March, a New Jersey jury found former NFL quarterback Joe Namath liable for sexual harassment.
Namath was sued for allegedly making inappropriate comments and grabbing women at a party, and was