Curt Schilling Vows To Unseat Sen. Elizabeth Warren

He’s been saying this for weeks. Via Politico:

Hillary Clinton is “evil,” Gary Johnson is always “high” and it’s game on against Sen. Elizabeth Warren, according to former baseball star Curt Schilling.

The six-time all-star Major League pitcher told Fox News’ Neil Cavuto Friday that he’s “serious” about mounting a 2018 challenge to unseat Warren in Massachusetts, while deriding Johnson and Clinton’s current presidential bids.

“I don’t understand how Hillary’s an option, much less the candidate. I don’t understand how she’s not in jail,” he said referencing a common refrain among supporters of Donald Trump, who the former athlete publicly backed in May.

“She’s done the opposite of nothing, she’s hurt in every possible way she can and I think she’s the epitome of just a very bad, bad, evil human being,” he added.

Schilling was canned by ESPN earlier this year after posting a viciously anti-trans image to Facebook. Below is a Massachusetts poll released two days ago.poll3
RELATED: And this happened ten days ago.

Former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling and others have agreed to pay $2.5 million to settle their part of a lawsuit brought over Rhode Island’s disastrous $75 million deal with 38 Studios, his failed video game company.

The settlement agreement with Schilling and other 38 Studios officials was announced Monday by the Rhode Island Commerce Corp. Retired Superior Court Judge Francis Darigan, who was acting as mediator in the case, was scheduled to hold a news conference Monday morning to discuss the deal.

The settlement must still be approved by a judge. If approved, it would bring the amount of settlements in the case to approximately $45 million. The only remaining defendant would be First Southwest, which acted as Rhode Island’s financial adviser in the deal.

Lawyers for the Commerce Corp. asked the court to approve the settlement, saying in court documents that it’s a “highly unusual case” in which it “makes no economic sense whatsoever” for the parties to proceed to trial rather than proceed with the proposed settlement.

They said that even if the agency prevailed at trial, the defendants would have exhausted the insurance coverage in paying for the trial and wouldn’t have the personal assets to satisfy a judgment. The state reviewed the defendants’ assets.

Schilling has previously denied wrongdoing and said the company failed because the state didn’t do enough to help him. The settlement agreement says that the defendants deny liability and the settlement is not to be construed as an admission of liability by any of them.