Wild and radical new details have come to light in the explosive $3 billion kidnapping suit filed against former wrestler and actor Dwayne Johnson.
Several weeks ago, when news surfaced about legal action involving former WWE wrestler and Hollywood actor Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, fans of the in-demand actor were confused. But as more time has passed, things have only gotten more bizarre, more confusing, and less clear as more details have been made known about the suit.
An Almost-Laughable Complaint
The long-story-short version goes like this: a former wrestler named Trenesha Biggers, aka Rhaka Khan, is suing Dwayne Johnson for his alleged part in a massive conspiracy to kidnap Biggers and her two children. Under this premise alone, fans of The Rock think the suit is outlandish, as they don’t believe Johnson would have any part in such an undertaking. But further details about the suit make it sound all the more outlandish, fantastical, and even downright ridiculous.
The complaint is nearly 50 pages in length. But the contents of those pages make the Biggers vs. Johnson (and others) suit seem like either a far-fetched joke or an elaborate attempt to extort money from wealthy celebrities, companies, and government entities. In fact, the list of defendants in the case makes up a majority of the entire complaint.
There are also pages and pages of complaints–listed in numerical order. The multi-page list alleges every imaginable kind of happening that might accompany an emotionally-charged child custody scenario gone awry–and that’s if any of it is even true.
Little Known Facts About the Plaintiff
But there’s a background story to this case. What many people don’t realize is that Biggers, the plaintiff in the complaint, was once listed as a “most-wanted fugitive” in the city of El Paso, Texas, because there was a warrant out for her arrest that pertained to a violation of a child custody order. But the very first paragraph in the list of complaints attempts to explain that scenario away–and lay blame on Biggers’ ex-husband, Ephram Sims.
According to the complaint, Biggers and her children were “hiding” from Sims in a women’s shelter, and when Sims was unable to locate Biggers and their two young daughters, Biggers claims he made multiple “false reports” about the trio being missing, alleging that Biggers had kidnapped the children, thus landing her on El Paso’s Most-Wanted Fugitives list.
A Never-Ending List of Defendants
But it’s perhaps the unending list of defendants within the complaint that makes this case so bizarre and so strange. In fact, the plethora of names listed as defendants in the case almost certainly drain the complaint of credibility rather than adding to its credibility. In addition to naming Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson as an alleged perpetrator, the former wrestler listed multiple other WWE personalities who she says played a part in the alleged conspiracy to kidnap her and her family, including “The Miz,” Nikki Bella, Maryse, Heath Miller, and Mark Jindrak.
But the list of those who allegedly conspired with Johnson and others to kidnap Biggers and her children doesn’t stop there–not by a long shot. It goes on to include other individuals, including a former candidate for Texas governor, Beto O’Rourke, as well as Jimmy Carter, though the complaint doesn’t clarify whether it’s referring to the former United States President or someone else. The complaint also lists Michael Jordan, Chris Benoit, and Rev. Al Sharpton as a defendant, but the suit gets weirder still.
Biggers includes multiple businesses and other entities in her complaint, some of which are listed below. Buckle up, everyone.
- Victoria’s Secret
- Home Depot
- Best Buy
- H&R Block
- Gold’s Gym
- Chicago Public Schools
- El Paso Independent School District
- PNC Bank
- Department of Defense
- U. S. Air Force
- Delta Airlines
- Pentagon Office of the Inspector General
- Hard Rock Cafe
- The New York Post
- The Associated Press
- Universal Studios
And there are many, many more defendants listed. Such a complaint begs many questions. Who allowed this suit to move forward? Does Biggers honestly believe her claims–that each of the individuals, businesses, and government entities named as defendants truly played a role in conspiring to kidnap her and her children? Were they ever kidnapped in the first place? Is Biggers insane?
While it’s unclear exactly what role the defendants played in Biggers’ claims of alleged wrongdoing, one thing is undeniable: that in March of this year, a judge gave Biggers the green light to proceed with her case. At this time, no court date has been set, and there’s no indication that any of the defendants has yet been served.