Yung Miami Served With Lawsuit At Her Houston Pool Party

by Grace Somes
Yung Miami || Image credit: @yungmiami305

Yung Miami reportedly was served with trademark infringement paperwork while hosting her pool party in Houston.

Yung Miami has been dominating the news recently after being involved in Sean “Diddy” Combs’ legal troubles. Her own run-in with the law has also just begun.

The 30-year-old rapper from City Girl was captured on video being served papers over the weekend. The Instagram video showed Yung Miami receiving the legal documents at a party in Houston.

In the viral video, the lawsuit server, a man named Larry Taylor, showed himself holding the trademark infringement documents and pulling up at Yung Miami’s Texas booking to give her a copy of the lawsuit.

Taylor informed viewers that he was sent on behalf of the trademark holder, Charles Kenyatta Jr. Kenyatta Jr, better known as Charlie Cee, owns “Act Bad Entertainment” and believes that Miami’s brand violates likeness guidelines.

An almost inaudible “okay” from the City Girl wafered through the video after he handed her the papers and quickly walked away.

Kenyatta is said to own the company Act Bad Entertainment. He filed the reported lawsuit because Yung Miami’s merchandise was incompatible with his company’s branding and likeness.

Taylor captioned his Instagram post, “So my bro @charliecee asked me to serve @yungmiami305 with these papers because he heard she was gonna be in Houston. The suit over Diddy making money off his brand and label and not paying him. Of course, I slid bc, why tf not?”

However, Yung Miami quickly hopped onto X, formerly called Twitter, to deny all allegations of trademark infringement. She claimed that the “Act Bad” merch line is not hers and that she never profited from it.

“Tryna serve me some paper over MERCH that I’m not selling is LAME!!! Like everybody wanna go viral so bad let’s go viral, I’m tired!!!!!!!!” she wrote.

Many people in the video’s comments section came to her defense, questioning whether it was legal to post the recording from a process server and whether or not it should result in significant action against him from his employers.

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