Secondo il New York Times la causa intentata a Mark Zukerberg da parte di Paul Ceglia - un improbabile venditore di pellets - potrebbe avere qualche fondamento, sempre che le email esibite dagli avvocati di Ceglia - che ha dei precedenti per truffa - siano originali.
Mr. Ceglia’s own history did nothing to lend credibility to his improbable claim. In 1997, he pleaded guilty to possession of hallucinogenic mushrooms in Texas, and last year, he was arrested, charged with fraud and had his business shut down by Andrew Cuomo, then the New York State attorney general. But the skepticism and scorn initially heaped on Mr. Ceglia’s claims turned to astonishment last week when he added some ammunition to his case. Mr. Ceglia filed an amended complaint in federal court in New York written by lawyers from DLA Piper, a law firm with offices around the world. It includes excerpts from e-mails purportedly exchanged between him and Mr. Zuckerberg and that, if authentic, could become a major headache for Facebook.
New York Times