In America, everyone has the right to be wealthy. To pull themselves up out of squalor and build an empire. No, not by working hard, silly. THIS IS AMERICA. Everyone has the right to sue their way to fabulous riches. Just ask The Millionaire Matchmaker.

In light of recent cuckoo lawsuits filed against Drive and The Hangover Part II, here are seven of Hollywood's most frivolous lawsuits.

Crazy Lady vs. Drive

A Michigan woman filed a class action lawsuit against the distributor of Drive because the film failed to feature her preferred amount of driving. She also accused the film of antisemitism. But mostly it was the driving thing that bugged her. I'd be interested to see her reaction to the blatantly-racist yet high-octane Transformers films.

Aspiring Writer vs. The Hangover Part II

Aspiring writer Michael Alan Rubin has filed suit against the makers of The Hangover Part II, claiming the film stole his life story. Rubin claims that the plot of the film was stolen from a treatment he wrote based off his own exploits in Thailand. "The plot and theme of 'Hangover 2' is copied from the treatment 'Mickey and Kirin' and also from the private real life incident of the plaintiff, because the protagonist in Hangover 2 travels from the United States to an Asian country to marry his Asian girlfriend," says the lawsuit. Rubin also didn't cotton to the notion that his character would do drugs or accidentally propose to a tranny. Because he soooo didn't do that, in case that's what you heard.

Frat Douches vs. Borat

After a drunken appearance in Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan, two fraternit brothers took issue with their inclusion in the film. The pair spouted racist and sexist comments to the camera and were alarmed to see them in the final cut. The boys allege that members of the production got them intoxicated before filming and were unclear about the film's subject matter. They sought an injunction to stop the studio from displaying their image and likeness, along with unspecified monetary damages.

Wyrd Sisters vs. Harry Potter

When putting the pieces together for Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Warner Bros approached Canadian folk band The Wyrd Sisters with a pay offer for their use of the similarly-named, fictitious band Weird Sisters. The Wyrds decided they wanted no association with the film and filed a $40 million lawsuit against the studio. The case was dismissed and the Wyrd Sisters were ordered to pay WB $140,000 in legal costs. Way to rock the free publicity.

Bee-otch Air Freshener vs. Transformers

Alia Madden (or as you may know her as The Inventor of the Bee-otch Air Fresherner) filed suit against Dreamworks after her air freshener appeared in the first Transformers film. Though she did license the design to the studio, she wasn't aware that they were going to manufacture and sell their own. Nor did she know the design would appear in a film. What did she think would happen? Unless her license was for audio rights only, she doesn't have much of a case.

Star Wars vs. Starballz

George Lucas issued a lawsuit against the pornographic animated film Starballz in 2002. The film spoofed many popular films but LucasFilm alleged that it hurt the Star Wars brand. The judge did not rule in his favor as Star Wars has been popular long enough that people will not likely confuse the brands. Also, if anyone hurt the Star Wars brand, it was the prequels. Jesus.

Grossed Out Guy vs. Fear Factor

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Fear Factor viewer Austin Aitken attempted to sue NBC after contestants were tasked with eating pureed rat. Aitken claimed that the scene made him feel light-headed, vomit, and then run into a door-frame. The judge called the case stupid and threw it out. It's not like he had to eat the rats.