A judge on Friday dismissed Nicollette Sheridan’s long-running wrongful termination lawsuit against ABC over her ouster from the hit television series “Desperate Housewives.”
The California Supreme Court has declined to review Nicollette Sheridan’s lawsuit over the demise of her role on “Desperate Housewives.”
Nicollette Sheridan was not wrongfully fired from “Desperate Housewives,” an appeals court ruled Thursday, but the actress should be allowed to pursue claims that she was retaliated against for complaining that the show’s creator struck her.
A judge Wednesday scheduled a Sept. 10 retrial in Nicollette Sheridan’s wrongful termination lawsuit against the producers of “Desperate Housewives,” but urged both sides to settle the case before then.
A judge declared a mistrial Monday in the Nicollette Sheridan wrongful termination lawsuit after the jury deadlocked.
Jurors in the Nicollette Sheridan wrongful termination trial were sent home early from deliberations Friday after telling the judge they were deadlocked.
Jurors considering Nicollette Sheridan’s lawsuit claiming wrongful termination from TV’s “Desperate Housewives” told a judge Thursday they were having difficulty reaching a verdict.
Actress Nicollette Sheridan is expected to testify Thursday in a trial prompted by a lawsuit she filed against the creator of “Desperate Housewives” and Touchstone Television Productions.
Several “Desperate Housewives” stars are listed as potential witnesses in a lawsuit brought by former castmate Nicollette Sheridan. The actress alleges the show’s creator, Marc Cherry, hit her on the head on set then fired her when she complained.
A judge has limited the damages actress Nicollette Sheridan may receive if she wins a wrongful termination lawsuit filed over her ouster from “Desperate Housewives.”