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NFL Files Another Lawsuit To Get Greg Hardy Case Materials, He’ll Remain On Exempt list

Steve Reed of the Associated Press reports that the NFL has filed another lawsuit in North Carolina trying to gain access to info from Greg Hardy‘s first trial.

  • According to Reed, the NFL is arguing that they have the right to “examine and inspect exhibits admitted into evidence in a public trial and currently held by the District Attorney.”
  • The NFL added that Hardy “remains on the Exempt list pending the resolution of the matter being reviewed for potential discipline,” per Reed.

This comes just a few hours after the Cowboys officially signed Hardy to a one-year contract worth $11.3 million.

Hardy’s contract can be worth up to $13.1 million and prevents Dallas from using either of their franchise or transition tags on him.

Hardy’s domestic violence case was ultimately settled out of court. However, the league can still impose a suspension for violating their conduct policy.

For what it’s worth, Peter King of reported earlier in the week that teams around the league believe there’s a “good chance” Hardy will be suspended for the first six games of the season.

Hardy, 26, wound up appearing in just one game and recorded four tackles, one sack, and a forced fumble before he was placed on the commissioners expect list.

Last year, the Panthers used their franchise tag on the defensive end, which paid him a salary of $13.116 million for the 2014 season. However, all indications are that Carolina has moved on and he won’t be back with the team.

We have Hardy listed as the No. 5 player in our Top 100 Free Agents list.

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2 Comments on "NFL Files Another Lawsuit To Get Greg Hardy Case Materials, He’ll Remain On Exempt list"

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Jackie Dexter
It’s not public record When a case is reversed on appeal all works generated from the original case are sealed and expunged (upon request) The case is closed. It’s been dismissed. Think about it – the ramifications are pretty broad Here is the problem any 1L (1st Year Law Student) can win…….. transparency in governmental agencies has to be balanced against the right to privacy it’s a slippery slope if the NFL is allowed to view the evidence. Section N.C.G.S. § 132-1.4 (a) states that records of criminal investigations conducted by public law enforcement agencies or records of criminal intelligence… Read more »
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This is a fantastic comment! Thanks for taking the time to go over this.

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