Following a full day of argument from Magnus Granath’s lawyers, Day 2 of Granath v Wright saw Dr. Craig Wright’s attorney make his opening statements to the Oslo District Court, presenting the core of the defendant’s case.
September 12 was Day 1 of the Granath vs. Wright trial in Norway. CoinGeek’s Kurt Wuckert Jr. was in Oslo, and, as with previous trials, he’s doing a daily roundup after court ends.
The trial in Granath v Wright has begun in Norway, as Magnus ‘Hodlonaut’ Granath attempts to convince the Oslo District Court that his Twitter rampage against Dr. Craig Wright did not amount to unlawful defamation.
SLictionary's Jack Pitts predicts a "rather easy" win for Dr. Craig Wright in his trial against Magnus Granath in the latest CoinGeek Weekly Livestream, which also involves talks on BSV's future and developments in the industry.
On September 12, the Granath v Wright trial begins in Oslo, where Twitter troll Magnus Granath will try to convince the court that his targeted social media campaign against Dr. Craig Wright was lawful and not defamatory.
Given Dr. Craig Wright’s success in the English courts, what can the outcome in Wright v McCormack tell us about how next month’s Granath v Wright trial will go down?
Of course, the price matters to most regardless of whatever coping narratives one likes to construct, whether “only transaction volume matters” or “only use matters” or “only the court cases matter.”
The parties in Granath v Wright in Norway have filed their closing arguments with the Oslo court, shedding light on how September 12’s trial between Satoshi Nakamoto and one of his most infamous critics will go down.
The victory of Dr. Craig Wright in the recent Wright v McCormack case left many unsatisfied on both sides and looking forward to Bitcoin's next legal installment in the hope of a more decisive outcome.
Magnus ‘Holdonaut’ Granath has been ordered to make an interim payment of £93,000 (plus VAT) to Dr. Craig Wright with respect to his failed summary judgment application.
Magnus Granath had filed a motion for summary judgment, arguing that the case should be thrown out on the basis that Dr. Wright had no reasonable prospect of succeeding at trial.