With every demented, awful thing that has emerged from Antonio Brown’s orbit in the past few months, you could be forgiven for not remembering that the star wide receiver was also accused last year of trashing a condo and tossing furniture out of a high-rise window into an inhabited pool area.
Yes, before the Ben Roethlisberger feud, trade drama, cryotherapy frostbite, helmet painting, cryptic YouTube videos, sexual assault allegations, accuser harassment, release from two NFL teams and probably a few other things we’re missing, there was Brown settling a lawsuit for nearly hitting a young boy with falling furniture.
Now, he’s getting deposed in a lawsuit from a former landlord over the same incident as the hurled furniture, this time for allegedly destroying a condo in the process.
Because it never ends with him.
Antonio Brown still facing lawsuit from landlord
The former Pittsburgh Steelers, Oakland Raiders and New England Patriots wide receiver was deposed Tuesday over a lawsuit alleging he had caused thousands of dollars in damages to a condo he was renting in a fit of rage last year, according to Miami’s WSVN.
Brown had previously apologized on Twitter for the incident at The Mansions at Acqualina, then deleted the tweet. According to a police report, Brown was “very agitated” over $80,000 and a handgun that had apparently gone missing.
The receiver’s former landlords are reportedly seeking north of $15,000 in damages for Brown’s treatment of the $35,000 per month apartment, but their lawyer George Minski claimed the actual property damage was more in the range of $80,000.
This lawsuit is still ongoing, and video of the incident, at least from the pool-goers’ perspective, has now emerged.
Video shows furniture landing in pool
Surveillance footage at the pool that emerged Tuesday shows the surreal scene that played out as Brown allegedly raged upstairs.
The young boy nearly hit can be seen wandering in the video.
A photo of a shattered mirror, dented wall and damaged chandelier were also released as evidence of the property damage. We’ll see how much that ends up costing Brown, who still has bigger legal and professional problems in front of him.
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