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After Bruce Jenner's crash in Malibu over the weekend, what legal facts should the public keep in mind?

Jenner, 65, was involved in a four-vehicle crash that killed the driver ahead of him on the Pacific Coast Highway, the Los Angeles Times reports. Jenner declined medical treatment, but five people in other cars had minor injuries.

A sheriff's sergeant told the Times the investigation could take months to complete. In the meantime, here are five things to keep in mind about Bruce Jenner's crash:

What happens when an episode of "The Good Wife" begins with on-screen disclaimers? In this case, you get a "ripped-from-the-headlines" subplot that (a) threatens to derail Alicia's latest campaign event (a televised debate) and (b) overshadows the few moments of actual legal drama.

Here's what you need to know from last night's episode, entitled "The Debate":

Stephen Collins, who played the minister/father of the family on the WB's "7th Heaven," had an interesting response to allegations that he had sexual contact with underage girls.

In an interview that airs tonight on ABC's "20/20," Collins spoke with Katie Couric about multiple incidents in which he exposed himself to a young woman in 1973. This revelation joins an audio recording of Collins leaked by TMZ two months ago, describing an incident in which Collins admits to molesting three girls.

Based on these statements, will Collins find himself in court or behind bars?

Ohio model Nicole Forni is suing after her lingerie photos were sold, allegedly without her consent, and wound up being used for a variety of pornographic products.

Forni, 23, signed up for an admittedly racy lingerie shoot with photographer Joshua Resnick, but only on the promise that the titillating pics not be used in an "adult-oriented, pornographic, or obscene manner." The New York Post reports that Forni was shocked to find her picture on the cover of erotica e-books and "other adult-photo companies'" websites.

Forni can't wrench her photo back from the gaping maw of the Internet, so what is she hoping to gain?

HLN host Nancy Grace has been saddled with a defamation lawsuit for airing a "selfie stalker" story, even after police told her the allegations were false.

The man Grace accused of being the "selfie stalker," Benjamin Seibert, is suing for more than $100,000 in damages, claiming that Grace and others published false allegations about him. According to the New York Post, Seibert was accused of invading a woman's home and taking a selfie on her phone. The photo turned out to be Seibert's Facebook photo, but the damage was already done.

Does Grace have a prayer in defending herself against Seibert's defamation suit?

Miami has had its fair share of famous fictional law enforcement officers, like Don Johnson as Sonny Crockett in "Miami Vice" and David Caruso as Horatio Caine on "CSI: Miami"

But Miami's latest primetime lawman is all too real. Former NBA star Shaquille O'Neal is looking to launch a new career as a reserve police officer in the Miami suburb of Doral, reports the Miami Herald. The 7-foot-1 former center for the Miami Heat applied for the position last week, meeting with the police chief and posing for pictures with members of the City Council.

If he passes the application process and tests required for the position, will Shaq actually be a real police officer?

The Primetime Emmy Awards are set for Monday (bonus points if you watched the Creative Arts Emmys), and FindLaw has picked our favorite legal TV shows that have been nominated.

Some of the nominees really put a fine point on what it must be like to be a sexy, confident, and independent attorney (no, Lifetime didn't green-light my made-for-TV movie), while others expose the gaping holes in the legal system between politicians, law enforcement, and inmates.

So check out our Top 5 "Legal Emmy" nominees for 2014 -- and then vote for your favorite, below:

The Federal Communications Commission is investigating complaints about the "Miley Cyrus: Bangerz Tour" concert special aired by NBC last month.

The FCC has so far reported receiving four complaints about the special, which featured a toned-down version of the controversial singer's typical stage show, reports Rolling Stone. The show nonetheless included enough sexual and drug-related imagery to draw complaints from viewers that the show violated the Commission's indecency guidelines.

What got viewers so steamed and what are the FCC's rules regarding indecent programming?

Kim Kardashian may have never used meth, but you wouldn't know it from her face on one Tennessee sheriff's website.

According to TMZ, the Bradley County Sheriff's Office hosted a number of "before" and "after" photos to give visitors the impression of what meth can do to an otherwise vivacious visage. Turns out, the Sheriff's Office accidentally hosted a picture of Kim K alongside her heavily photoshopped "after" photo, giving us all a glimpse into Kim's face after a three month meth binge.

What can Kim do about her "meth face" being hosted online?

Lindsay Lohan is suing the makers of "Grand Theft Auto V" for allegedly basing a ditzy blond character on her image.

In Lohan's suit against Take-Two Interactive Software Inc. (which owns Rockstar Games), she claims the character in question -- a digital buxom blonde named Lacey Jonas -- was a video game simulacrum of the "Mean Girls" actress' likeness, outfits, and hairstyle, the New York Daily News reports.

Does LiLo actually have a case against the makers of "GTA V"?