Amber Heard claims Johnny Depp cost her $50 million

Amber Heard claims Johnny Depp cost her $50 million ...

Amber Heard and Johnny Depp's defamation trial, which was widely reported throughout the world, has now been revealed, with some surprising results. For one, the documents state that she had refused to pay Johnny Depp for the fifth film in the series, either because of his alleged defamatory statements or because of his own work. (Jason Momoa, for another, the jury ordered Depp to pay $10 million for the fifth film in the series).

Amber Heard and Johnny Depp's defamation trial, which dominated the news cycle for weeks, has come to an end, largely because of their verdict. 6,000 pages of court papers have been discovered, with predictably shocking results.

Amber Heard claims to have suffered financial hardships in the amount of $47-50 million over the course of three to five years due to Johnny Depp making inflammatory remarks about her; the author of the article believes she was compensated for these things. The actors included Jason Momoa, Zendaya, Gal Gadot, Chris Pine, and Ana de Armas, all of whom are either leading roles in big franchise films (like Wonder Woman and Star Trek).

Amber Heard claimed to have suffered these financial losses due to Johnny Depp, but the unsealed papers reveal that she had refused to accept millions of dollars during the pair's divorce hearings. Specifically, Johnny Depp had refused to accept money from the film "Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides," which was shot and produced during their marriage, thus he was likely paid more for the fifth installment in the franchise (which he has yet to return to).

Amber Heard was found guilty in three counts of defamation and Johnny Depp in one, while the latter is currently appealing the verdict and the roughly $10 million in damages she was ordered to pay. Amber Heard recently declared bankruptcy and continues to maintain that the jury's decision was unjustified. Judge Azcarate dismissed that motion and ordered Amber to file a $10.35 million bond in order to appeal the judgment.

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