Bryan Stow, the San Francisco Giants fan who was severely beaten at Dodger Stadium in 2011, made a triumphant visit to the Giants’ clubhouse on Sunday.
Jurors awarded about $18 million in damages to Giants fan Bryan Stow in a verdict that found negligence of the Dodgers organization caused “substantial harm” to Stow.
After six days of deliberating, the confused jury still has no verdict in the Brian Stow beating civil trial.
After day five days of deliberations in the Bryan Stow beating trial, jurors in the trial of a negligence lawsuit against former Dodgers owners Frank McCourt say they are hopelessly deadlocked.
The mother of Bryan Stow is speaking out about the family’s lawsuit against former Dodgers owner Frank McCourt.
Jurors adjourned for the weekend Friday without reaching a verdict in a trial to determine fault for the beating of a San Francisco Giants fan following a baseball game at Dodger Stadium three years ago.
Jury deliberations began Thursday following closing arguments in the Bryan Stow beating trial.
Testimony is expected to wrap up Wednesday in the Bryan Stow beating trial.
A rehabilitation specialist testified Tuesday in the Bryan Stow beating trial.
Former Dodgers owner Frank McCourt is expected to take the stand Friday in the Bryan Stow beating trial.
San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow, who was attacked outside Dodger Stadium following the Opening Day 2011 game, may have consumed between seven to nine beers by the time of the attack, according to a testimony Tuesday from a friend who was there.
A former Dodger Stadium security guard testified Monday against former team owner Frank McCourt in the Bryan Stow lawsuit case.
Dodgers Vice President Shahram Ariane security and guest management took the stand Thursday, testifying that he left the Dodgers because the team decided to have less off-duty police during the games at Dodgers Stadium.
Also for jurors, a cell phone video made of a fight that broke out in the stands showing there was no security in sight.
Stow is still unable to handle simple tasks like tying his own shoes.