But notwithstanding all of the horns and sirens you heard so loudly, you signed. You signed even though you recognized that things were not what they should be.
I haven't seen the contract, of course, and no one can make an assessment of the specifics of your rights and obligations based on your written agreement without reviewing that document. But there you sat, head-to-head with a skilled, experienced team that does this sort of thing for a living all day every day, and they needed your signature in order to do what they wanted to do and YOU GAVE IT TO THEM. Not promising, not promising at all.
Take your contract to an attorney. Almost inevitably you will be advised that the contract will not serve to enable an order prohibiting the broadcast. Whether you may have a sound basis for any claim of post-broadcast damages is the next issue when the potential for an Order to prevent broadcast doesn't pan out. Good luck to you.
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It appears that you signed the release and should have been familiar with how the show is conducted.Even if you sue the organizer, you may end up with Ant-Slapp motion since First Amendment issues are involved here. When you state you were "attacked" I am assuming verbal attack. If there was a physical attack you amy have a claim.However, a lot depends on the nature of the release you signed. Unless the release is reviewed , these responses can only of a general nature.Good Luck.
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