In an update on the lawsuit filed against World Wrestling Entertainment and Thaddeus Bullard (WWE superstar Titus O’Neil) by cameraman Donald Anderson, who alleged that he was injured by Bullard, the lawsuit was filed once against against Bullard on April 13th, this time in Florida, according to a report from PWInsider.com.

The report notes that Anderson, who had been hired to work as a cameraman, filming for the WWE Network series Swerved by third-party production company Uranus Productions, had previously attempted to file the lawsuit in the State of California, where he resides, but that Bullard was successful in lobbying for the case to be transferred to Florida, where he resides. The lawsuit notes that Anderson is seeking in excess of $15,000 in damages, as well as whatever punitive damages the court may rule he deserves, should they rule in his favor, a huge drop from the lawsuit filed in California, where Anderson had sought $1.2 million in damages.

The lawsuit alleges that Anderson was physically attacked by Bullard and was placed in an unsafe working environment by WWE when they had a duty to protect him from being placed in that situation. According to the lawsuit, Anderson was filming a segment in May 2015 that featured WWE’s Paige shocking Bullard with an electric shock stick and that Bullard became enraged over it and went after Anderson in response, running up to him and kicking a video camera out of his hand, an assault that Anderson alleges lead to injuries on his hand, wrist and fingers to the point that he could not work for 6 months and claimed that the episode has been viewed over 2.7 million times.

Anderson alleges that Uranus Productions were told that WWE would select their own representatives to organize, manage and direct the electric shock prank activity and that consequently, WWE undertook the job of selecting specific WWE personalities as targets, on which to use the electric shock device and claims that he was instructed by WWE that he was not safe on the premises, that Bullard could not be controlled and would present an ongoing threat to Anderson, while also claiming that he was instructed to leave the WWE venue out of fear that O’Neil might go after him again and was whisked away. The lawsuit also alleges that Bullard was known by WWE as possessing significant anger management issues.

Anderson is suing both Bullard and WWE for Battery, Assault, Willful Misconduct, Negligence, Gross Negligence, Intentional Infliction of Emotional Distress and Negligent Infliction of Emotional Distress, claiming that he has faced bodily injury, pain and suffering, mental anguish, extreme emotional distress, disfigurement, medical expenses, physical handicap, loss of income, loss of the capacity for enjoyment of life and loss of ability to earn money.

WWE filed a motion requesting an extension to respond on April 20th, which was granted and were given until April 27th to respond.