The widow of “American Sniper” author Chris Kyle has asked a judge to set aside a jury’s verdict in favor of former Minnesota Gov. Jesse Ventura or to order a new trial.
A slain military sniper whose memoir sparked a lawsuit from former Minnesota Governor Jesse Ventura admitted before his death that he removed Ventura’s name from the book because he was afraid of being sued.
A five-hour videotaped deposition from Chris Kyle, who penned the book “American Sniper,” will be the focus of Wednesday’s testimony in a defamation trial surrounding the book, according to Minneapolis CBS station WCCO.
The man accused of killing former Navy SEAL sniper Chris Kyle and another man has been indicted.
Widow of Chris Kyle, America’s Deadliest Sniper, Taya Kyle, sits down for a one on one exclusive interview with Doug Dunbar.
Attorneys for former Minnesota Governor Jesse Ventura asked a federal judge to allow his defamation lawsuit against slain “American Sniper” author and former Navy SEAL Chris Kyle to go forward with Kyle’s widow as the defendant.
The Texas House has unanimously passed a resolution honoring slain former Navy SEAL Chris Kyle, saying he “was clearly dedicated to the idea of putting others first.”
There were all kinds of people lined up: parents and children, friends and co-workers and solitary citizens — all waiting for the moment the white hearse bearing Chris Kyle’s body passed by.
Meet Chris Kyle. He’s a former U.S. Navy SEAL, one who racked up military records for kill shots and instilled such fear in his enemies he became known as ‘The Devil of Ramadi.’ But when his wife gave him an ultimatum about being a father, would he put down his gun or return to the fight?