The jury in the multi-billion-dollar Bitcoin trial is deadlocked for days-the pending jury may invalidate the trial – Bitcoin News
The jurors in the Kleiman v. Wright case are currently unable to make a decision on the high-profile $1 billion Bitcoin lawsuit in Florida. Although the judge told the jury to take time to consider the case, the jurors issued a statement on Wednesday explaining that they could not “draw a conclusion.”
Kleiman v. Wright jury unable to make a decision-Judge issues Allen allegations to extend review time
After the Thanksgiving holiday in the United States, the jurors Kleiman v. Wright Their decision has been considered for a long time. Some people believe that the jury may eventually become deadlocked and the case may invalidate the trial. Law360’s court reporter Carolina Bolada said on Twitter on December 2, 2021 that everyone in the court is waiting for a ruling.
“I received some update requests regarding Kleiman v. Wright,” Bolada Tweet Thursday. “Trust me, if there is news, I will post it on Twitter. We are all waiting for news from the jury.” On Wednesday afternoon the previous day, Borada explained that the jurors issued a statement that said:
Unfortunately, we were unable to draw conclusions, and we were unable to reach an agreement on any issues.
“It’s not yet an outstanding jury, but it’s not good for the verdict,” Borada further said detailed After sharing the statements in the jury notes. “The parties and the court are debating whether to bring Allen charges to the jurors,” she added.
Extend the review time
If the jury cannot make a verdict, the judge can declare the trial invalid, and a new group of jurors must conduct a new trial.If the plaintiff wins, the judgment is huge in terms of monetary value, and it is estimated that it may be somewhere in between $70 billion “Close to one Trillion dollar verdict.“
Due to Allen’s allegations, the judicial jury extended the review time. If the panel is unable to make a decision, it will eventually become the jury’s pending jury, and Judge Beth Bloom will have to decide again whether they should further deliberate. Traditionally, the push for further thoughtful choices is usually not more than twice. At the end of the day on Thursday, Law360’s Carolina Bolada wrote:
There is no verdict. The jury asked to come back tomorrow. I am ready to end it all.
What do you think of the Kleiman v. Wright trial? Do you think it will eventually become a trial? Please tell us your thoughts on this topic in the comments section below.
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