Mike Lindell and his pillow company are the targets of a $1.6 billion defamation lawsuit from Dominion over election conspiracy theories.
Dominion CEO John Poulos told The New York Times he yelled so loudly that his wife and two children came to check on him.
Tina Peters, a Republican county clerk in Mesa, Colorado, is accused off "assisting" in a security breach of election equipment, Vice reported.
Dominion and Smartmatic are filing defamation lawsuits against people who spread baseless claims that their voting machines "stole" votes for Biden.
Lindell is holding a 72-hour marathon online event in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, and he said Wednesday that he would stay onstage for all three days.
The ruling means that lawsuits from Dominion Voting Systems will proceed in full against Rudy Giuliani, Sidney Powell, and MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell.
The election technology company sued OAN, claiming $1.6 billion in defamation damages over election conspiracy theories.
While Ed Solomon claims to have uncovered an election conspiracy, Dominion says he doesn't have a math degree.
Former President Donald Trump has falsely claimed Dominion software is responsible for his loss in the 2020 election.
Newsmax and One America News Network hosts have pushed conspiracy theories that Dominion has secret ties to Venezuela and rigged the 2020 election.
Giuliani, who was Trump's personal lawyer and has backed up many of the former president's election claims, reportedly described Powell as "crazy."
The MyPillow mogul counter-sued against Dominion's $1.3 billion defamation lawsuit and doubled down on election conspiracy theories.
Giuliani, Powell, and Lindell now have to hand over documents related to their involvement with Fox News, Bloomberg first reported.
Giuliani has come under intense legal scrutiny for his efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election that Trump lost to now-President Joe Biden.
Dominion filed three $1.3 billion lawsuits against Rudy Giuliani, Sidney Powell, and MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell over election conspiracy theories.
Smartmatic's $2.7 billion lawsuit accuses Fox News, Powell, and Rudy Giuliani of pushing election conspiracy theories for monetary gain.
"The attorney representing the client in this matter is no longer with the firm," said Barnes & Thornburg in a statement.