Around this time last year, hardcore rap duo Insane Clown Posse sued the FBI when they were included on its 2011 National Gang Threat Assessment. Now they're facing a suit themselves. Andrea Pellegreni, a former attorney and publicist for the group, has filed an 86-count complaint against the Posse and its recording company, accusing them of "constant and pervasive harassment." According to The Detroit News, the alleged offenses include gifts of sex toys, routine bullying and insistence on the part of the group that obtaining illegal automatic weapons for a photo shoot was part of her job. When she refused to act unethically and reported the sexual harassment, the lawsuit says, she was fired. Pellegreni is suing for wrongful termination and seeks damages for emotional distress. — Richard Binder

Hard to Keep Up

Maybe the lawyers for the Kardashians need their own reality TV show. Hollywood power attorney Marty Singer has moved for sanctions against his opposing counsel in the legal spat between the Kardashian sisters and their former stepmother, Ellen Pearson. Singer, whose famous clients allege that Pearson sold copyrighted personal items including a diary belonging to their late father, claims that Arnold Peter and Marcus Lee of the Peter Law Group in Beverly Hills, Calif., failed to meet and confer with his legal team before ­moving to file a counterclaim, which they later withdrew. Pearson's counterclaim will assert that the Kardashians defamed her on a recent episode of Keeping Up with the Kardashians. Singer, of Lavely & Singer, is seeking $48,700 in fees. A hearing on the sanctions motion is scheduled for September 30. — Amanda Bronstad

Reality Bites

A New Jersey man who sat in on questioning with a couple of Bravo's Real Housewives of New Jersey stars following a brawl at a hair salon not only doesn't represent the couple but isn't even a lawyer, police said. Mark J. McGuire was charged with one count of unauthorized practice of law after claiming to represent Jacqueline and Christopher Laurita, who are on trial for assault. He was later on his own recognizance. — New Jersey Law Journal