Gravely injured Giants fan sues Dodgers again

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Gravely injured Giants fan sues Dodgers again
LOS ANGELES, CA - MAY 16: Bryan Stow, escorted by his neurosurgeon Dr. Gabriel Zada (L) and medical staff, is taken from Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center to Bob Hope Airport for a trip to San Francisco General Hospital, on May 16, 2011 in Los Angeles, California. Stow, a San Francisco Giants fan from Santa Cruz, California, was beaten at the Los Angeles Dodgers parking lot after the opening day game against the San Francisco Giants almost six weeks ago. (Photo by Al Seib-Pool/Getty Images)
Attorney Tom Girardi, left, gets a hug from his client David Stow, center, with Stow's wife Ann, the parents of San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow, outside the Los Angeles courthouse on Wednesday, July 9, 2014. Three years after his savage beating at the hands of Los Angeles fans at Dodger Stadium drew attention to sporting event violence, Bryan was awarded about $14 million when a jury found the team was negligent. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes)
Plaintiffs David Stow, left, with his wife Ann, the parents of San Francisco Giants fan Brian Stow, take questions from the media outside the Los Angeles courthouse on Wednesday, July 9, 2014. Their son, Bryan Stow, a San Francisco Giants fan who suffered brain damage in a beating at Dodger Stadium won his negligence suit against the Los Angeles Dodgers on Wednesday, with a jury awarding about $18 million but dividing responsibility among the club and the two men who beat him. Plaintiff's attorney Girardi said the verdict means the Dodgers must pay about $13.9 million of that. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes)
LOS ANGELES - MAY 18: A Los Angeles Police Department cadet hands out flyers with composite drawings of suspects in the beating of Giants fan Bryan Stow to fans before the game between the San Francisco Giants and the Los Angeles Dodgers on May 18, 2011 at Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Stephen Dunn/Getty Images)
RETRANSMISSION TO CORRECT DAY - Los Angeles Dodgers baseball club former owner Frank McCourt’s attorney Dana Fox reacts to responses from individual jurors during polling of the jury following the verdict in Los Angeles Superior court Wednesday, July 9, 2014. A San Francisco Giants fan who suffered brain damage in a beating at Dodger Stadium won his negligence suit against the Los Angeles Dodgers on Wednesday, but former owner Frank McCourt was absolved by the jury. The jury found damages of about $18 million but said the Dodgers were responsible for only a quarter of the sum. The rest of the responsibility was split between the two men who beat fan Bryan Stow. The jury delivered its verdict in a Los Angeles courtroom after weeks of testimony about the assault after the opening day game in 2011 between the rival teams. (AP Photo/Los Angeles Times, Al Seib, Pool)
David Stow, father of San Francisco Giants fan Brian Stow, arrives at a Los Angeles courthouse on Thursday, July 3, 2014. A Los Angeles jury returned to court to resume deliberations Thursday, in a negligence lawsuit filed by Bryan Stow against the Dodgers and former owner Frank McCourt. Stow suffered severe brain damage in a beating at Dodger Stadium. (AP Photo/Nick Ut)
Bonnie Stow, sister of beating victim Bryan Stow, wipes her eyes during a hearing Thursday Feb. 20, 2014 in Los Angeles. Two men, Marvin Norwood, and Louie Sanchez pleaded guilty Thursday to a 2011 beating at Dodger Stadium that left San Francisco Giants fan Stow brain damaged and disabled. The pair were immediately sentenced by an angry judge who called them cowards and the sort of people that sports fans fear when they go to games.(AP Photo/Nick Ut )
Defendant Marvin Norwood is shown during a hearing Thursday Feb. 20, 2014 in Los Angeles. Norwood and co-defendant, Louie Sanchez pleaded guilty Thursday to a 2011 beating at Dodger Stadium that left San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow brain damaged and disabled. They were immediately sentenced by an angry judge who called them cowards and the sort of people that sports fans fear when they go to games.(AP Photo/Nick Ut )
File - In this Aug. 5, 2013 file photo, San Francisco Giants third base coach Tim Flannery, right, and his brother Tom, left, sing the national anthem with Bob Weir of the Grateful Dead before a baseball game against the Milwaukee Brewers in San Francisco. Flannery, the San Francisco Giants' third-base coach and musician, presented the family of Bryan Stow with $96,000 during the weekend to help with his care as he continues to deal with traumatic injuries and brain damage from being severely beaten outside Dodger Stadium on opening day 2011. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez, file)
A bailiff puts handcuffs on Marvin Norwood after Los Angeles County Superior Court judge George G. Lomeli ordered Norwood and co-defendant Louie Sanchez to stand trial on Friday, June 8, 2012 in Los Angeles County Superior Court. The transcript of the talk between Louie Sanchez, 30, and co-defendant Marvin Norwood, 31, was released after a preliminary hearing where both men were ordered to stand trial on charges of mayhem, assault and battery in the 2011 attack on Bryan Stow. The men spoke after they had appeared in a lineup. (AP Photo/Los Angeles Times, Irfan Khan, Pool)
Defendant Marvin Norwood appears in Los Angeles Superior Court with an attorney on Wednesday, May 30, 2012, in Los Angeles. Norwood and co-defendant Louie Sanchez are accused of beating San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow in the parking lot of Dodger Stadium after a baseball game on March 31, 2011. (AP Photo/Nick Ut, Pool)
San Francisco Giants relief pitcher Jeremy Affeldt, left, shakes hands with Los Angeles Dodgers shortstop Jamey Carroll, right, after asking fans to respect the game following the beating of paramedic Bryan Stow at Dodger Stadium earlier this month, before their baseball game in San Francisco, Monday, April, 11, 2011. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg)
An ambulance carrying San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow arrives at a hospital in San Francisco, Monday, May 16, 2011. Stow, 42, who was severely beaten outside Dodger Stadium on March 31, 2011, was jetted to Northern California for continued medical care. Stow was still in critical condition Monday as he was flown by a small private jet to San Francisco for care at the city's general hospital. (AP Photo/Paul Sakuma)
San Francisco Giants fan Esther Barrera holds up a sign after Bryan Stow arrived at a hospital in San Francisco, Monday, May 16, 2011. Stow, 42, who was severely beaten outside Dodger Stadium on March 31, 2011, was jetted to Northern California for continued medical care. Stow was still in critical condition Monday as he was flown by a small private jet to San Francisco for care at the city's general hospital. (AP Photo/Paul Sakuma)
From left to right, David Stow, father, Bonnie Stow, sister, Erin Collins, sister, and Ann Stow, mother, of San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow, express thanks during a news conference at a hospital in San Francisco, Monday, May 23, 2011. Bryan Stow, 42, was severely beaten outside Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles on March 31, 2011. A tip from a parole officer late last week led to the arrest Sunday of Giovanni Ramirez, 31, of Los Angeles in the attack. (AP Photo/Paul Sakuma)
LOS ANGELES, CA, MAY 31: Defendant Louie Sanchez and his attorney Gilbert Quinones look on as evidence is presented during his preliminary hearing in Los Angeles Superior court May 31, 2012 in Los Angeles, California. Sanchez and co-defendant Marvin Norwood are charged in the beating of San Francisco Giants fan Bryan Stow in the parking lot of Dodger Stadium on opening day 2011. (Photo by Irfan Khan-Pool/Getty Images)
LOS ANGELES, CA - MAY 16: Bryan Stow is loaded into an ambulance, as his neurosurgeon Dr. Gabriel Zada (R) and the medical staff watch, so he can be taken from Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center to Bob Hope Airport for a trip to San Francisco General Hospital, on May 16, 2011 in Los Angeles, California. Stow, a San Francisco Giants fan from Santa Cruz, California, was beaten at the Los Angeles Dodgers parking lot after the opening day game against the San Francisco Giants almost six weeks ago. (Photo by Al Seib-Pool/Getty Images)
This Los Angeles Police Department wanted poster photographed during a news conference, Sunday, May 22, 2011, shows information regarding wanted suspects for the March 31 beating of San Francisco Giants baseball fan Bryan Stow in Los Angeles. Los Angeles police officials announced the arrest of Suspect 1, left, whose name has not been released. Suspect 2 remains at large, as does Suspect 3, not depicted, the female driver of the getaway vehicle. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon)
File- Giovanni Ramirez is shown in this undated file photograph obtained by The Associated Press. Ramirez who had been arrested in the attack on Giants fan Bryan Stow outside Dodger Stadium after the Dodger home opener has been ordered held in custody for 10 months on a parole violation. (AP Photo)
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LOS ANGELES (AP) - An attorney for Bryan Stow, the gravely injured Giants fan who won a multimillion-dollar damage suit against the Dodgers, has sued the team again, claiming it is trying to recoup $3.4 million in insurance payments from Stow for his medical care after a beating.

Attorney Tom Girardi said in the lawsuit filed Monday in Los Angeles that the Dodgers and its insurer want the money returned from the $18 million awarded to Stow this summer by a jury.

Stow suffered a traumatic brain injury after being beaten by two Dodger fans in a parking lot of Dodger Stadium on March 31, 2011. Doctors have testified he will require treatment for the rest of his life.

Jerome Jackson, a lawyer for the Dodgers, did not immediately return a call seeking comment.

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