Marion Hall Brought to Tears While Detailing Ongoing ‘Overwhelming’ Dog Bite Lawsuit – Watch Video

As she continues to navigate the lawsuit filed against her after her dogs attacked an elderly woman, Minister Marion Hall became emotional while talking about the ongoing case. Sixty-eight-year-old Dorothy Wilson suffered injuries to her hands and left leg after she was attacked in 2009 while working at Hall’s Chancery Hall property in St. Ann.

Wilson later won her lawsuit, in which she accused Hall of negligence and was awarded $3 million with interest as her injuries left her unable to work.

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A separate property owned by Hall was later ordered by the Supreme Court to be sold to recover the $3 million. During a live stream, Hall shared some details from a court hearing regarding the lawsuit and her assets that have become entangled in the case.

Hall disclosed that there have been multiple judges assigned to the case, but the latest presiding judge has been displaying an attitude since she first took over. She expressed that Wilson’s team wants $6 million, and despite receiving the right to sell her property, they are receiving almost $1000 a day.

According to Hall, the judge has now given Wilson’s attorney the authority to sell her land.

“This man ask di judge to sell mi land now. Him ask for mi land to sell and di judge give him the right to sell mi land. A tell him teck it. A tell the judge take it, sell it, because we leaving earth with nothing,” Hall said.

Marion Hall Quitting Online Preaching Again Watch Video

As she grew more emotional, the Gospel singer said that she offered to pay them an additional $2 million, which would make the total amount she has given the victim’s team over $5 million. However, Hall said they have refused to take the money and would prefer to have her property sold.

The minister went on to share that Wilson had never been questioned during the case and suggested that lies were being told as she never hired her nor was she in Jamaica at the time of the incident. Further lamenting the state of the case, Hall described the Jamaican justice system as a broken system, especially for artistes.

Watch Marion Hall discuss the case below.

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