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Topic - Mark Baute
A judge declared a mistrial Monday in Nicollette Sheridan's wrongful termination trial after the jury deadlocked, leaving an unresolved finale to a two-week trial that focused on the behind-the-scenes intrigue and personalities of TV's "Desperate Housewives."
The fate of Nicollette Sheridan and "Desperate Housewives" creator Marc Cherry are in the hands of a different set of viewers than they are accustomed to worrying about _ jurors.
Nicollette Sheridan's attorney said Wednesday that ABC officials and the creator of "Desperate Housewives" lied about when and why they fired the actress from the series.
An attorney for ABC and the creator of "Desperate Housewives" says Nicollette Sheridan's attorneys are resorting to desperation to try to prove her wrongful termination case.
Jurors considering Nicollette Sheridan's wrongful termination case were urged Wednesday to award her millions of dollars after her attorneys alleged her bosses on "Desperate Housewives" lied and conspired against the actress.
Jurors heard alternate plotlines Wednesday about Nicollette Sheridan's departure from TV "Desperate Housewives."
Jurors in Nicollette Sheridan's wrongful termination case heard a set worker Tuesday describe an email he believed called for the destruction of files related to the firing of the actress from the hit show "Desperate Housewives."
A judge on Tuesday pared down Nicollette Sheridan's wrongful termination case by ruling that jurors won't consider a battery claim against the creator of TV's "Desperate Housewives."
For eight seasons, Marc Cherry has woven conflict, mystery and death into the story lines of ABC's "Desperate Housewives," but soon 12 jurors will be the ones supplying suspense for the veteran television writer.
Nicollette Sheridan should receive $6 million for being killed off "Desperate Housewives" after the show's creator slapped her, her attorney said Wednesday, as a defense lawyer argued her onscreen demise was a natural part of television.
Nicollette Sheridan was fired from "Desperate Housewives" for standing up to the series' creator after he struck her in the head, her attorney said Wednesday during opening statements in her wrongful termination trial.
Mr. Baute argued that she had recently received a raise and a share of the show's profits but fell out of favor with Mr. Cherry and other show executives after complaining about his conduct.
Baute argued that she had recently received a raise and a share of the show's profits but fell out of favor with Cherry and other show executives after complaining about his conduct.