Following an alleged assault against the "Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" star, Charalambopoulos proclaimed his innocence, and when a judge ruled in his favor months later, claiming there was insufficient evidence against him, he filed a suit against Grammer, accusing her of fabricating the assault.
As the suit rages on, Grammer has filed documents of her own, claiming she shouldn't have to submit her own personal medical records, text messages and emails.
“Not only would production of the documents be costly and time consuming, but many of the items that Plaintiff seeks contain private and sensitive medical information that Grammer should not be forced to produce,” attorneys for Grammer explained in Texas district court documents, obtained by Radar Online on Aug. 18.
In addition, Grammer filed a motion to dismiss her ex’s lawsuit on August 12.
“Grammer’s statements to third parties such as doctors, media outlets, and on social media implicate Grammer’s exercise of her right of free speech under the TCPA because they are statements ‘made in connection with a matter of public concern,’" the documents continued.
One month after the alleged assault, which was said to have went down in a Houston hotel room, where Grammer was recovering from a radical hysterectomy, Charalambopoulos was charged with felony assault. However, as the trial continued, things changed.
Despite Grammer providing the court with photographic evidence of her injuries and the damage to her cell phone (Grammer also claimed Charalambopoulos had attempted to prevent her from breathing and slammed her head on furniture), a court later came to the conclusion that there simply wasn't enough to charge Charalambopoulos.
A judge has yet to rule on Grammer's latest motion in the case.