The apology letter was the one place Rushton really had the chance to shine.
Tiffanie Rushton plagiarism
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I’m happy to announce that the final chapter in my copyright infringement case against Tiffany Rushton has been written.
After three and a half years, summary judgment has come in on the Nunes VS Rushton copyright infringement case.
Discovery is a major part of civil litigation, the process through which the parties gather evidence before trial, and we’re heading into that now.
This past August I learned that an anonymous author on the Internet, who was known only by a logo and a fake name, had plagiarized my novel, A Bid for Love.
There has only been one event in my life that has been more traumatic than having my story, lovingly and painstakingly written over the course of many months, stolen and skewed by someone in my own community.
“So what does the original publisher of the novel think about all this?” people ask.
Last Friday a parent of a child who was in Rushton’s 3rd grade class last year identified aliases used by Rushton to promote her Sam Taylor Mullens pen name books and also to harass me as the real names of children in the class.
Yesterday I received a sobering email from Lilah Weston, wife of Chase Weston, author of Terror in a Cloud of Dust. She and her husband had just learned that his story had been plagiarized by the same author who copied my story, A Bid For Love.
I know many of you have been waiting to hear, so I want to let you know that my attorneys filed the complaint (case #2:14-cv-00627-EJF) in federal court last Friday, and today the papers were served.