For copyright infringement cases, a Judge must permit film experts to testify and give expert opinions. Yet, the Judge in the 12 O’Clock Boyz copyright infringement case refused to allow any film experts. No film expert from the Defendants or 12 O'Clock Boyz took part in the case.
In addition, Judge Brodie never watched the original 12 O’Clock Boyz 2001 and 2003 films during the case, which is another legal violation. Judge Brodie was dead set on blocking a "Jury" from watching the original 12 O’Clock Boyz 2001 and 2003 films. Judge Brodie was also dead set on not having a jury decide the case, as a jury would find Lotfy Nathan and his co-defendants guilty of infringement. Hence, there was no trial.
Due to the civil lawsuit filed against Judge Brodie in November 2022, Judge Brodie was automatically disqualified from the 12 O’Clock Boyz copyright case, and any orders by her are not legally valid. For more information, view the below News Releases.
A request to the Register of Copyrights has been used in many federal cases to resolve copyright disputes. Most notably, it was first
used in the landmark case, Velazquez-Gonzalez v. Pina.
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