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By Mark Davis
The nation founders, the Lone Star State thrives
Topic - Bryan Stow
The lawsuit sought millions of dollars for the 45-year-old Stow, who was left with disabling brain damage following the attack in a stadium parking lot after an opening day game between the California rivals.
The Los Angeles Dodgers had insufficient security when San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow was severely beaten in a Dodger Stadium parking lot after the 2011 opening day game between the California rivals, an attorney told jurors Thursday in opening statements of the trial of a lawsuit seeking damages from the team and former owner Frank McCourt.
A jury has been chosen to hear the civil-negligence case brought by beating victim Bryan Stow against the Los Angeles Dodgers and its former owner, Frank McCourt.
Bryan Stow, the San Francisco Giants fan whose beating at Dodgers Stadium became a symbol of violence associated with sports events, sat in a specially equipped wheelchair as prospective jurors heard lawyers give brief summaries of the civil suit brought for the brain-damaged man.
Lawyers in the trial of a lawsuit over the beating of a San Francisco Giants fan at Dodger Stadium confronted prospective jurors Tuesday with different stories of what happened at the April 2011 opening-day game between the rival teams.
On a day two men were sentenced to prison for the beating of a San Francisco Giants fan at Dodger Stadium, the victim's sister described the grueling life left for the brain-damaged and permanently disabled Bryan Stow, who requires around-the-clock care nearly three years later.
Judge George Lomeli excoriated smirking convict Louie Sanchez and handed him an eight-year state prison term Thursday, with some credit for time served. Co-defendant Marvin Norwood received a four-year sentence.
An angry judge lashed out Thursday as he sentenced two men who pleaded guilty in the savage beating of an avid San Francisco Giants fan at Dodger Stadium, calling them cowards and a nightmare for people who go to games.
Trial of a civil suit filed by Dodger Stadium beating victim Bryan Stow has a new judge and a new calendar date.
Tim Flannery received a heartfelt thank-you voicemail from Bryan Stow, who struggles to put thoughts and words together nearly three years after being severely beaten outside Dodger Stadium on opening day 2011.
Bryan Stow needed only three words to move an entire ballpark at the San Francisco Giants' home opener.
A bankruptcy judge in Delaware on Friday refused to postpone a hearing on a request by the Los Angeles Dodgers to disallow a claim filed on behalf of a San Francisco Giants fan who was nearly beaten to death outside Dodger Stadium on opening day last year.
A bankruptcy judge on Wednesday approved the disclosure statement outlining the Los Angeles Dodgers' proposed bankruptcy reorganization plan, keeping the team's plan for an April 30 sale on track.
The San Francisco Giants fan who was nearly beaten to death on opening day has spoken on camera for the first time since the attack.
An attorney for San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow has responded to comments made by a lawyer for the Los Angeles Dodgers who suggested Stow might be partly to blame for a brutal attack he received in a Dodger Stadium parking lot on opening day.