Looks like a couple more people just got added to Kathy Griffin's "suck it" list.
The Emmy-winning, Grammy-seeking funnylady has filed a cybersquatting lawsuit against the owners of KathyGriffin.com, alleging the site makes unauthorized use of her name and image.
The lawsuit was filed Sept. 16 in Los Angeles Superior Court and seeks at least $100,000 in statutory damages under the Anti-Cybersquatting Act and for misappropriating her right of publicity, according to the Hollywood Reporter.
Apparently, that's the one type of publicity Griffin doesn't want.
"The harm to [Griffin] is direct and palpable," the lawsuit reads, adding the site was purposely designed to make viewers "confused into believing that [Griffin] authorizes, sponsors or somehow is affiliated with the…website."
The suit, filed by star attorney extraordinaire Marty Singer, states that the owners of the site, which was registered to Trafficz.com via a privacy-protection agency, have been trading on the reality star's "good reputation and recognizable name for a commercial purpose…and reaping the uncompensated benefit from the unauthorized use of [Griffin's] name and identity."
The operators had offered to sell the domain name to Griffin back in July for a cool $3,500.
The site, which previously contained solely commercial content and click-through advertising, has since been considerably stripped down, consisting now of just two lines.
"Are you looking for Kathy's official website? It's located at kathygriffin.net," it reads.
But the update hasn't seemed to appease Team Kathy, which has otherwise been enjoying a banner year.
Earlier this month, Griffin took home her second Emmy for the Bravo reality show My Life on the D-List, which has been picked up for a fifth season.