Skip to content

Making sense of the original defamation complaint against Peyton Manning

Zz1lZTZhYzVkZjJlYjBjODg0MGUwMTk0NjBlNDBhMjMwZQ== AP

As the football-following world awaits new developments that may never come as to the 20-year-old allegations of improper conduct by then-19-year-old Peyton Manning, it makes sense to try to make sense of the information that has been hiding in plain sight for more than a decade.

PFT has obtained the “verified complaint” in the defamation lawsuit filed in Florida by Jamie Naughright against Peyton Manning, Archie Manning, ghost-writer John Warren Underwood, Peydirt, Inc., and HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. on May 29, 2002. What follows is an attempt to explain the first filing in the case, including an attempt to show why the much-debated training-room incident from 1996 was relevant to a claim that, on the surface, was separate and distinct.

In the verified complaint, Naughright made only one claim against the defendants: Defamation of character. To prove defamation, a plaintiff must prove that a false statement of fact was made, that the statement harmed the plaintiff’s reputation, and that the plaintiff suffered financial and/or emotional/mental harm as a result of the false statement.

The Naughright defamation case arises exclusively from comments made by Peyton Manning in the 2001 book he wrote with his father, Archie. Long characterized by the media as a lawsuit arising only from Peyton’s belief that Naughright had a “vulgar mouth,” the verified complaint points to several other allegedly untrue statements in the book.

Specifically, the verified complaint targets statement in the book regarding the “mooning” incident and Naughright’s “lawsuit” against the University of Tennessee alleging 35 separate incidents of sexual harassment. (She never actually filed a lawsuit against Tennessee, and the verified complaint repeatedly stresses that fact. Some would call this a distinction without a difference; still, she didn’t file an actual lawsuit against Tennessee.) The book allegedly downplays the “mooning” incident, saying it was “proved [to be] mostly exaggeration,” and the book contends that she was “suing the university over job grievances.”

Naughright’s lawyers allege the following at paragraph 19 of the verified complaint: “The remaining quotations pertaining to the ‘mooning’ incident and the alleged ‘law suit’ falsely portray Dr. Naughright as an overly sensitive, predatory woman looking for incidents to bolster a law suit against her employer. Such portrayal is extremely damaging to her career in sports medicine in that it conveys Dr. Naughright is unsuitable for employment in her chosen field. Any future employer who accepts the Defendants’ false portrayal of Dr. Naughright as one who would be offended by such a relatively harmless action, would not even consider interviewing her for a position or hiring her for fear of being sued by her at the slightest provocation. The Defendants’ false version portrays Dr. Naughright as being too sensitive to hold any sports medicine position wherein she is required to interact with athletes or teach others how to interact with athletes and as such, is actionable per se, in that Defendant’s false version tends to subject Dr. Naughright to distrust, contempt, disgrace, odium, and ridicule, and suggests that she is unsuitable for employment in her chosen field.

This means the case arose from more than Peyton Manning calling Naughright someone with a “vulgar mouth.” It also came from his characterization of: (1) Naughright overreacting to a largely innocuous mooning; and (2) Naughright as being unreasonably litigious. For many employers, that combination is far more toxic than the question of whether a prospective or current employee uses coarse or rude language.

While it’s entirely possible (as some have suggested) that Naughright pulled the 1996 “mooning” incident into the 2002 lawsuit to apply pressure to Peyton Manning, there’s potential merit to the argument that Manning (acting on a possible grudge he’d been holding since 1996) tried to make Naughright seem to be unreasonably sensitive in the workplace, and unreasonably willing to make claims arising from things that happen in a workplace.

As to the so-called “mooning” incident of 1996, the verified complaint alleges at paragraph 20 that it “was not merely ‘mooning’, but was of such an egregious nature as to be beyond the pale.” At paragraph 21, the verified complaint calls the incident “of such a gross, crude, and indecent nature that it would have offended even the most callous individual,” that it was “filthy in nature,” that it “would be offensive to any reasonable individual,” and that the actions “were of a nature so bizarre and gross as to cause any reasonable person severe mental and emotional harm.”

While the verified complaint at no point alleges that Peyton Manning’s genitalia and/or rectal area made contact with Naughright (she’d later make that specific claim in deposition testimony), the verified complaint is broad enough to encompass the allegation she eventually made. (Some would say that her version still conflicts with what she said about the incident in 1996, which definitely would have been an issue if the 2002 lawsuit had ever gone to trial.)

Keep in mind that all of the allegations in the verified complaint are just that: Allegations. Manning later would respond to the allegations, denying all allegations that go to the question of whether he uttered false and defamatory statements about Naughright.

At paragraph 27, the verified complaint claims that, “[s]hortly after the incident in 1996, Defendant Peyton Manning, in a crude attempt at humor, stated that ‘I’m glad it’s all behind me, no pun intended.'” Nearly two full decades later, the incident still isn’t behind him, due in large part to his decision to make mention of the situation in his book — and due to surprisingly renewed interest in a case that was never fully explored, understood, or resolved in its time.

While there’s no way to resolve the case now (it was settled years ago), the case can at least be explored and understood. PFT has obtained other documents from the official file, which will be addressed here and, possibly, in a special PFT Live podcast that will attempt to explain the entire case in detail.

Permalink 49 Comments Feed for comments Latest Stories in: Denver Broncos, Home, Indianapolis Colts, Rumor Mill
49 Responses to “Making sense of the original defamation complaint against Peyton Manning”
  1. thepftpoet says: Feb 19, 2016 12:23 PM

    Peyton Manning is one of the best QB’s of all time.

    Next to Fran Tarkenton, Warren Moon and Brett Favre.

    Leave Peyton Alone.

  2. bobnyjets says: Feb 19, 2016 12:37 PM

    I understand that defendant skso filed (and got creamed) in another lawsuit she filed against a well known wealth person.

    Wky isn’t that being brought up in media reports?

    A dog that bites once might have been a mistake. A dog with multiple attempted bites to its name might just be a problem with the dog.

  3. bobsnygiants says: Feb 19, 2016 12:39 PM

    the man is guilty, just like Roger Goodell standing by him.

  4. peymax1693 says: Feb 19, 2016 12:46 PM

    Even as a Peyton Manning fan, I’m ambivalent about this.
    Something clearly happened back in 1996 (IIRC, it was initially reported as a question of whether Manning intentionally mooned Naughright, which is sexual harassment, or whether he was mooning a teammate).

    Regardless, due to the confidentiality agreement signed by the parties whose to say if the truth will ever come out.

  5. dexterismyhero says: Feb 19, 2016 12:50 PM

    “and that the actions “were of a nature so bizarre and gross as to cause any reasonable person severe mental and emotional harm.”

    hahahahahahahaha…….lawyer speak……

  6. streetyson says: Feb 19, 2016 12:57 PM

    Manning has only himself to blame. Something happened in 96 (however mild or not) but was settled, only for him to publish a book in 2002 trashing her. This matches his classlessly having his heavies threaten Sly’s parents, his avoiding the issue of whether Ashley had shipments of HGH but saying he’d give the NFL all they want about it but in reality sending his own clean-up team with the signed releases to the Guyer Inst. Meanwhile. Goodell trashes Brady’s reputation for 0.5psi of natural deflation whilst choosing not to even investigate Aaron Rodgers for admitting an actual improper ball-inflation scheme. Goodell’s “integrity”.

  7. winskins says: Feb 19, 2016 12:57 PM

    This “verified complaint” is dated May 29, 2002. The “football-following world” has been awaiting further developments for fourteen years.

    So why, exactly, is this now appearing on your web page?

  8. mrdot1 says: Feb 19, 2016 12:58 PM

    The dumbest part of this fiasco is that neither the doctor or the Mannings seem to be able to shut-up about it, which leads to another round of suits and counter-suits. Nobody wins but the lawyers.

  9. damcmp says: Feb 19, 2016 1:01 PM

    only a self indulgent a-hole would do what Manning did to trainer male or female!

  10. VenerableAxiom says: Feb 19, 2016 1:18 PM

    This is all so last century. The only value is to stir up the haters. He just won the SB, live with it.

  11. VenerableAxiom says: Feb 19, 2016 1:27 PM

    Cell phones had antenna, Belichick was an assistant head coach and secondary coach for the pats, and half the people commenting were in grade school when this allegedly occurred.

  12. mackcarrington says: Feb 19, 2016 1:35 PM

    At the very least, no one can ever look at Manning in the same light as we did before the last 3 months.
    The perception of him has changed dramatically. Even his most ardent supporters have to look at him with a skeptical eye.

  13. ebdug says: Feb 19, 2016 1:35 PM

    “was not merely ‘mooning’, but was of such an egregious nature as to be beyond the pale.”

    Pale? Really? I think Peyton’s got a shot at his own lawsuit.

  14. muckey says: Feb 19, 2016 1:44 PM

    As somebody has said, why did Peyton write about this? If this was an incident that was handled and swept under the rug, why write about it in a book? It doesn’t make any sense from Peyton’s side unless it’s complete bull and he has nothing to hide. But I doubt that there’s nothing to this story and the mooning excuse is beyond ridiculous. There’s no way to accidentally teabag somebody.

    If I did something like this when I was 19 years old, I definitely wouldn’t want to bring it up years later and write about it. Especially if I was rich and famous and knew something like that could bury me in the court of public opinion.

    Just a very bizarre situation.

  15. clancy528 says: Feb 19, 2016 1:52 PM

    This is nothing more than an attempt to smear his reputation, would Shaun King have even printed his “article” had Carolina & Cam won the Super Bowl? I think not and none of this legalese would have been all over the place, this doesn’t excuse his behavior from the original incident in 1996 by any means but how many people don’t regret something they did as a stupid college kid or 20 years ago? There is nothing for the NFL to investigate either, all of this allegedly took place when he was in college. Some people can’t get over Denver won the game but they did!

  16. weepingjebus says: Feb 19, 2016 2:00 PM

    Eh, he’ll skate on this and the HGH scandal despite it being nearly identical to Balco with the added bonus of witness intimidation, because somewhere along the line in the 1990s the league decided he was the Next Big Thing and must be defended at all costs. That this also explains their hostility to Brady for repeatedly ruining the narrative makes so much sense it’s no wonder Goodell would spend millions to pursue it. Defend the shield — even though nobody wants to know what’s behind it.

  17. smoov513 says: Feb 19, 2016 2:03 PM

    Peyton teabagged the trainer, lied about it, then had her fired for complaining about it…really classy guy. He still refuses to admit he did anything more than moon her, so he’s still sticking with the lie even though multiple people have confirmed that he did indeed do such a thing. The media has covered this up for years because Peyton is the ideal QB and they don’t want to sully his image…it’s a shame he can’t admit his mistake and be honest, but we all skeleton’s in our closet so I will try not to judge him.

  18. muckey says: Feb 19, 2016 2:07 PM

    I haven’t read it anywhere but was there any witnesses to this incident? Has anybody come forward to say “no, that’s not what happened. Peyton didn’t do anything!” or “yeah, Peyton put his genitals on her face”. It seems if there were witnesses and nobody has come forward on Peyton’s behalf, that’s pretty telling. But I’m not sure if there were any witnesses or not, just a thought.

  19. cross300 says: Feb 19, 2016 2:16 PM

    Peyton Manning is one of the best QB’s of all time.

    Next to Fran Tarkenton, Warren Moon and Brett Favre.

    Leave Peyton Alone.
    ______________________________
    If this is your list. You have no perspective of reality.

  20. expatnyker says: Feb 19, 2016 2:58 PM

    muckey says:
    Feb 19, 2016 2:07 PM

    I haven’t read it anywhere but was there any witnesses to this incident? Has anybody come forward to say “no, that’s not what happened. Peyton didn’t do anything!” or “yeah, Peyton put his genitals on her face”. It seems if there were witnesses and nobody has come forward on Peyton’s behalf, that’s pretty telling. But I’m not sure if there were any witnesses or not, just a thought.

    ————————————————–
    Supposedly the teammate he was “mooning” gave an affidavit backing her claim, and he supposedly wrote Peyton a letter calling him out on it.

  21. kissmysandwich says: Feb 19, 2016 3:05 PM

    The real problem is that all you people care what kind of guys football players are. Peyton Manning was an immature hot shot jock when he was 19. What a shock! I went to high school with like 30 of these guys. Archie is the creep that had children as a business decision and wasn’t going to let his investment be downgraded by some chick in the training room.

  22. VenerableAxiom says: Feb 19, 2016 3:07 PM

    mackcarrington says:
    Feb 19, 2016 1:35 PM

    At the very least, no one can ever look at Manning in the same light as we did before the last 3 months.
    The perception of him has changed dramatically. Even his most ardent supporters have to look at him with a skeptical eye.
    ——–
    It’s only the usual haters who buy into any of it.

  23. Wisconsin77 says: Feb 19, 2016 3:09 PM

    Mike, did you make sure this post got approved by Ari Flescher before you posted it? Or did he want you to help him out some more on the 2008 Favre smear campaign?

  24. whiteybulgersson says: Feb 19, 2016 3:11 PM

    He is guilty as charged.

    Roger will defend his buddy Peyton but not big Tom Brady. He’s jealous of his rings and hot wife.

  25. whiteybulgersson says: Feb 19, 2016 3:13 PM

    TB12 > Faken Manning

  26. warren837 says: Feb 19, 2016 3:14 PM

    Peyton Manning was born on third base and thought he hit a triple. His father has continued to meddle in Peyton and Eli’s lives when they were/are well into their adult life, which is a little creepy. Writing a memoir and trashing someone who you were contractually obligated to leave alone shows hubris and stupidity at the same time. Attempting to slander this woman by insinuating she has a “vulgar mouth” and sleeps with black athletes shows utter contempt and attempts to blame the victim instead of being a responsible man and owning up to your actions. The track athlete who Peyton attempted to coerce into a false corroboration wrote Peyton a letter asking for him to “do the right thing” and denied the “mooning” incident in a sworn affidavit. The Manning’s stupidly were the ones who continued to bring this up, as if it were some unfinished black mark on the Manning name which could easily be rectified by referencing it in a self aggrandizing book.

    Peyton Manning is a bad guy IMO. He holds grudges, is vindictive to those who ask tough questions about his professional life (why he wasn’t willing to take slightly less money in Indy to ensure they could retain a few key pieces on the defense was met with scorn and a refusal to engage with those asking the question for years) and is way obsessed with what people think or him. There are unflattering rumors about how he conducts himself within his marriage and the shameless promotion-plugging after his team dragged him to the last SB win is simply vomit inducing. When Papa John’s CEO kissed him on the field I honestly thought I was watching a parody. I hope he attempts to play another year so the NFL will investigate the HGH allegation (maybe he will send his hired goons to intimidate Goodell), but regardless, Peyton and the Manning’s collectively are scum and hopefully fade off into the sunset once Sling Blade retires from the NYGiants…

  27. pointtwopsiistheissue says: Feb 19, 2016 3:14 PM

    muckey says:
    Feb 19, 2016 2:07 PM

    I haven’t read it anywhere but was there any witnesses to this incident? Has anybody come forward to say “no, that’s not what happened. Peyton didn’t do anything!” or “yeah, Peyton put his genitals on her face”. It seems if there were witnesses and nobody has come forward on Peyton’s behalf, that’s pretty telling. But I’m not sure if there were any witnesses or not, just a thought.
    ================================== PFT in a previous article wrote about the witness who backed the trainer. He was a fellow student who ended up losing his scholarship because he did not back HGH Manning’s version of the events. he even wrote a letter to Manning telling him to tell the truth!

  28. remizak says: Feb 19, 2016 3:18 PM

    bobnyjets says:
    Feb 19, 2016 12:37 PM
    I understand that defendant skso filed (and got creamed) in another lawsuit she filed against a well known wealth person.

    Wky isn’t that being brought up in media reports?

    A dog that bites once might have been a mistake. A dog with multiple attempted bites to its name might just be a problem with the dog.

    —————-

    I read the ruling in that case and it’s not even close to her getting creamed.

    Naughright’s claim was that she was injured in a PT session with a man who was recommended by Donna Karan (someone she worked with), but who turned out not to be licensed. Naughright brought suit against the therapist, Karan and some company that Karan was associated with in the health field. The claim against Karan was dismissed for a couple of highly technical reasons, leaving the suit against the therapist to continue. So, not even remotely a case of Naughright’s getting “creamed” in a suit against a wealthy person.

  29. patsfansincegrogan says: Feb 19, 2016 3:21 PM

    muckey says:
    Feb 19, 2016 2:07 PM
    I haven’t read it anywhere but was there any witnesses to this incident? Has anybody come forward to say “no, that’s not what happened. Peyton didn’t do anything!” or “yeah, Peyton put his genitals on her face”. It seems if there were witnesses and nobody has come forward on Peyton’s behalf, that’s pretty telling. But I’m not sure if there were any witnesses or not, just a though

    ———————————————————

    Google Malcom Saxson letter
    CBS has a good article with the full letter imploring Peyton to own his mistake, and says “Jamie is a great trainer; help her get her restore her credibility.” Yet Manning ignores this advice and attacks her again in an ESPN documentary in 2005, leading to a 3rd settlement paid by Manning.

  30. trina16 says: Feb 19, 2016 3:27 PM

    muckey says:
    Feb 19, 2016 2:07 PM
    I haven’t read it anywhere but was there any witnesses to this incident? Has anybody come forward to say “no, that’s not what happened. Peyton didn’t do anything!” or “yeah, Peyton put his genitals on her face”. It seems if there were witnesses and nobody has come forward on Peyton’s behalf, that’s pretty telling. But I’m not sure if there were any witnesses or not, just a thought.
    ——————
    The guy he supposedly “mooned” has said said from the beginning that it was a lie. He even wrote Peyton a letter asking him to do the right thing and to stop with the lies. We may not know what really happened, but what we do know is that Peyton has repeatedly lied about this.

  31. mack2x says: Feb 19, 2016 3:31 PM

    Who asked you to make sense of it?

  32. steeelfann0155 says: Feb 19, 2016 3:40 PM

    Everyone knows this was brought up to deflect blame off childish, self-absorbed Cam Newton.. The media will protect him at all costs. I say all is forgiven if Newton goes and out and buys the nicest, latest laptop out there and give it to the girl that he stole one from at the University of Florida, ya know, the one he painted black to conceal it, and then threw it out of his window when authorities came. I haven’t heard that question about this incident all through the super bowl run-up. Weird.

  33. remizak says: Feb 19, 2016 3:46 PM

    Malcolm Saxon would seem to be the person best able to say what really happened in that locker room, but I saw this on ESPN’s website today:

    “Reached earlier this week, [Saxon] said in a text, “I have said no comment for 20 years. I have moved on.” He declined any other comment.”

  34. scrotiemcb says: Feb 19, 2016 3:47 PM

    It’s weird that of all people, Peyton Manning is the first and last teenager in the whole wide world to do something completely stupid and inappropriate.

  35. lapantherfan86 says: Feb 19, 2016 3:56 PM

    Steeelfann055:

    Uh, YOU were the one who just brought up Cam Newton, buddy. And the laptop incident has literally been talked about ALL SEASON, here and in the media. Where have you been? Also, Cam had to answer for that crime. Peyton’s family got him out of his situation.

    I wonder why a Steelers fan like yourself would want to deflect a sexual assault allegation against a qb…hmmm…

  36. greenmtnboy31 says: Feb 19, 2016 4:02 PM

    Be careful of the vermin you idolize.

  37. truthfactory says: Feb 19, 2016 4:21 PM

    I’m still waiting to hear from anyone in the media that the mannings forced to “sweep this under the rug”. What does that mean?? If he can do that, he should be the most sought after PR guy in the world… Apparently many celebrities can use Archie as a PR guy because all the liberal media will bow down to his every command….. riiiiiiight….

  38. thegronk87 says: Feb 19, 2016 4:34 PM

    Peyton should have been registered as a sex offender

  39. solo681 says: Feb 19, 2016 4:36 PM

    Peyton Manning and Goodel

    Identical Twin LIARS

  40. plum54 says: Feb 19, 2016 4:36 PM

    scrotimcb: the problem with your teenage logic defense is he was not a teenager when he wrote the book in 2001 that resulted in another settlement because he slandered DR Naughright in his book.

  41. revren10 says: Feb 19, 2016 4:57 PM

    thepftpoet says:
    Feb 19, 2016 12:23 PM

    Peyton Manning is one of the best QB’s of all time.

    Next to Fran Tarkenton, Warren Moon and Brett Favre.

    Leave Peyton Alone.

    Brett Favre and him both have something in common, they do enjoy showing their little things to women who have no desire to see it

  42. scrotiemcb says: Feb 19, 2016 5:20 PM

    Fair enough, plum54. But as of yet nobody has the faintest idea what the Manning camp’s side of the story is, but we can deduce that it was powerful enough to convince the Doc to settle.

  43. fletcher08 says: Feb 19, 2016 5:21 PM

    Let it go

  44. sean6886 says: Feb 19, 2016 5:56 PM

    I think what everyone’s forgetting here is that the whole reason for the defamation lawsuit was that it stemmed because not only did the Manning family break their confidentiality agreement by putting this in their book, but Payton Manning went so far as to either himself or he hired someone to leave a message at her office door labeled something to the affect of “vulgur mouth”, which her boss read and then fired her for.
    Let’s just say Payton did nothing wrong. Let’s just say it was some stupid prank that shouldn’t have happened but did. Let’s say it was never serious. You have to ask yourself why, when you have a confidentiality agreement in place, would you add this to your book and then why, if you’re Payton Manning of the Colts at this point, who swears he did nothing wrong, would you either yourself or by hiring someone, put a letter addressed to ….”vulgur mouth” on the front door of their office? If you’ve done nothing wrong, why are you going to such extremes. And to leave a note at the office door is very personal. That’s not someone who’s thinking they want to get the story out before she does, this is personal. They wanted to smear her. You don’t go to these extremes if you didn’t do anything wrong.

  45. acebandito says: Feb 19, 2016 6:07 PM

    So, in other words, Generalissimo Francisco Franco is still dead. Great job, PFT. I look forward to other relevant pieces like Von Miller pushing a kid in the lunch line once when he was in elementary school.

  46. solo681 says: Feb 19, 2016 6:27 PM

    Peyton Manning takes HeadGrowthHormone so it makes perfect sense.

  47. tajuara says: Feb 19, 2016 7:07 PM

    First of all, Manning didn’t get her fired from Tennessee, she filed one complain containing 33 claims against different staff members at the UofT. One of those complains was the Manning incident. Now, we are not talking about a frat drunk girl that was sexually assaulted, we are talking about a respected Doctor, so, why she didn’t report the incident to the police? Was not there a court system in place in Tennessee back in 1996? Was she forced to sign the affidavit back in 1996 alleging that Manning only exposed (mooned) to her? Fast forward to 2002-2003, the book didn’t even mention her name, yet (according to Shaun King) she was in a trip to South Africa when Manning (according to PFT PI posters) put an envelope on her door with the label “vulgar mouth”, but the strange thing is, 2003 was just 7 years later. If she had a slam dunk case (as presented by the NYDN), why she didn’t take Manning to criminal court (assuming that the statute of limitations didn’t run out). She had to facts to destroy the monster that destroyed her career, yet she just settled in a civil court? These are questions that I have, but they may never get answered.

  48. jackbenimble999 says: Feb 19, 2016 7:46 PM

    Rollo, the head trainer at UT, implored her not to go to the police, so she relented. There was a court system, but again, it’s pretty likely she was pressured not to file. If you don’t think there was pressure, just ask the women who filed the Title IX last week.

    She had no doubt reasons for settling for the watered down wording. They were willing to give her a hefty settlement, and she could get out of toxic work environment – if she agreed. She did and shut up, until Peyton smeared her in his book, which eventually forced her out of a job – a career, in fact.

    The book didn’t mention her by name, but with the envelope containing the excerpts from the book related to her plastered to her door for days while she was in Africa, it wasn’t too tough for people to read them and connect the dots.

    There are a million reasons why a women in her position wouldn’t take it to criminal court. Can you imagine the public pressure she would’ve been subject too? Just look what’s happening to her now. If you’ve ever been intimidated in your life and felt powerless to fight back, consider how she must have felt.

  49. qdog112 says: Feb 19, 2016 8:01 PM

    truthfactory says:
    Feb 19, 2016 4:21 PM
    I’m still waiting to hear from anyone in the media that the mannings forced to “sweep this under the rug”.
    ****************
    I’m shocked that anyone still believes “special privileged” people are dealt with by law enforcement and the media, the same way average people are. Pretty naive to suggest that the power wielded by the Mannings and others, would make it extremely hard for a “virtual nobody” to take them on, particularly in SEC country, where football owns Friday, Saturday and Sunday.

    Archie doesn’t have to tell the media what to do, but a few well placed phone calls to the right people, can keep truth silent for years, in most cases, forever.

    Thus is the double standard, we’re conditioned to live with. It’s real, everyone knows it’s real and Shaun King didn’t invent it.

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to leave a comment. Not a member? Register now!