With every insane, terrible event that has come out of Antonio Brown's orbit over the past few months, one can forgive the fact that last year's receiver was also accused of discarding a condominium and throwing furniture out of a skyscraper Window in an inhabited pool area.
Yes, before the Ben Roethlisberger feud, commercial drama, cryotherapy frostbite, helmet painting, cryptic YouTube videos, sexual charges, harassment of prosecutors, release of two NFL teams, and probably some other things we miss, there was Brown, who closed a lawsuit for nearly beating a boy with furniture falling.
Now he is dropped off in a lawsuit filed by a former landlord for the same incident as the flung furniture, this time allegedly destroying a condo in the process.
Because it never ends with him.
Antonio Brown is still facing the landlord's claim.
The former Pittsburgh Steelers, Oakland Raiders and New England Patriots Wide Receiver was dropped Tuesday on charges claiming he had spent thousands of dollars on an apartment he rented last year in a fit of rage Damage done.
A smiling Brown was seen when he left the deposit. He dodged the reporters' questions and posted a video of the scene on his Instagram story with his cell phone.
Brown had previously apologized on Twitter for the incident at The Mansions at Acqualina and then deleted the tweet. According to a police report, Brown was "very excited" about $ 80,000 and a gun that apparently had disappeared.
The recipient's former landlords are reportedly claiming damages of $ 15,000 for Brown's handling of the $ 35,000 a month home, but her lawyer George Minski claimed the actual property damage was more in the $ 80,000 range.
This lawsuit is ongoing and the video of the incident, at least from the point of view of the pool visitors, can now be seen.
Video shows the landing of furniture in the pool.
Surveillance footage of the pool, which was shot on Tuesday, shows the surreal scene that took place when Brown allegedly raged above.
The boy who was almost hit can be seen in the video.
A photo of a broken mirror, a dented wall, and a damaged chandelier were also released as evidence of property damage. We'll see how much the Brown costs, which still faces major legal and professional issues.
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