Elon Musk Kathy Griffin

Kathy Griffin begs Elon Musk to drop his Lawsuit, says ‘It was just a joke’

Kathy Griffin is pleading with Elon Musk to dismiss his lawsuit, claiming that “It Was Just a Joke.”

Finally beginning to get what it’s like to get on Elon Musk’s wrong side is Kathy Griffin. The millionaire sued the female comedian for violation of contract, libel, and character defamation for exploiting the blue check mark system and filed more than 900 million dollars worth of claims against her.

The lawsuit may sound ridiculous, but Musk has the resources and influence to drag it out for ten years if he so chooses, which would practically bankrupt Griffin. Musk was quoted as saying, “I don’t need her money,” and “I simply want for her to not have it either.”

According to the judge presiding over the case, the Honorable Joe Barron of the 32nd District Superior Court of California and Utah, it is “a juvenile game only to ‘win,'” but it is entirely within the law.

Griffin’s lawyer said that although they would dearly want to countersue, it is improbable that they could prevail against Musk.

Griffin first used the blue check mark method to imitate Elon Musk on Twitter, stating things the real Musk would never say.

Even though it seemed to be all in good humor, Musk’s spokesperson, Art Tubolls, claimed that “someone needs to tell folks like Kathy Griffin that things are only amusing if Elon says so.”

According to Tubolls, Musk will probably continue utilizing strategies like this to sabotage Griffin.

Earlier this week, she made a commitment to build a homeless encampment wherever she chose to go after buying the property around her Malibu house on all four sides. Patriots, the dude is engaged in 4D chess. Incredible thing.

NOTE: This is a Satire-Article. The original owner/source of the article is mentioned below. We hope you enjoyed it, LOL


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Written by Alex Bruno

Freelance space writer Alex Bruno specializes in covering China's quickly expanding space industry. In 2021, he started writing for SpaceXMania. He also contributes to publications including SpaceNews, IEEE Spectrum, National Geographic, Sky & Telescope, and New Scientist. When Alex was a small child, he first experienced the space bug after seeing Voyager photographs of alien planets in our solar system. When not in space, Alex likes to go trail jogging in the Finnish countryside.

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