Bret Michaels Sues Tonys and CBS for Head Injury — Dumb Move?

There’s an unwritten rule in Hollywood that you don’t sue the the big dogs, because the amount of money you’ll win from your suit won’t equal the amount of money you’ll lose from “never working in this town again.”  If you’ve ever attended a private high school, then you might understand the Hollywood clicks and connections.  That’s why I was shocked to read that Bret Michaels sued CBS and the Tonys for the injury that occurred during the 2009 Oscars.  I imagine that the actual cause of action is negligence, because Michaels argues that he wasn’t properly instructed how to exit the stage to avoid the set falling on his head.  He claims that the head injury ultimately resulted in his brain hemorrhage six month later.  Though he could probably win for the head injury that occurred during the show, I doubt he’d win for the subsequent brain hemorrhage.  To win, Michaels has the hefty task of proving that, if not for the set falling on his head, he would not have suffered the brain hemorrhage, which is virtually impossible.  There’s no definitive way of identifying what caused the hemorrhage.  This suit is therefore not worth burning Hollywood bridges.  At the very least, you probably won’t see Michaels at the Tonys again, or on any CBS show.  That’s a big bridge to burn.  As an aside, thank goodness for this law school thing.  Without it, I wouldn’t be able to properly analyze the consequences of having a Rock of Ages set fall on your head.  Isn’t education wonderful?  Watch Bret get flattened by the set below.

2 thoughts on “Bret Michaels Sues Tonys and CBS for Head Injury — Dumb Move?”

  1. Whenever you suffered an injury to your head, or suffer an injury to any organ inside of it, you are entitled to make head injury claims for compensation when there was somebody else responsible for causing your injury. However, it was an employer who failed to provide adequate safety protection, another driver that did not pay attention when they were driving, a medical practitioner who was negligent in his duty of care when treating you or the local council, who failed to maintain the footpath in a safe condition, you should speak with a solicitor about making head injury claims for compensation.I think, solicitor provide you, a better way for compensation.

  2. If a person is injured or killed and the site of the incident had inadequate security, the losses and damages incurred may be compensated for by the building or property owner. Recoverable costs include medical care and rehabilitation, lost work time and damaged earning capacity — and when there has been a death, funeral and burial costs and the loss of companionship and support. Inadequate Protection Injury

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