Kentucky Derby winner Super Saver relocating to Turkey

Kentucky Derby winner Super Saver and Grade 1 hero Daredevil happen to be acquired by the Turkish Jockey Club and are moving to Turkey, impending export demands, Watch Kentucky derby, WinStar Farm declared Wednesday.

In the agreement, there is a provision allowing for a return to the U.S. upon completion of the stud careers.

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“The Turkish Jockey Club has done extremely well with Victory Gallop, who is the leading sire in Turkey, also has made a concerted effort to better their stallion roster this season through the purchase of Bodemeister, Trappe Shot, Super Saver, and Daredevil, among others,” explained Elliott Walden, president, CEO, and racing manager of WinStar Farm. Watch Kentucky derby, “We look forward to after their careers in Turkey.”

He banked more than $1.8 million into his racing career.

The Kentucky Derby Festival and local artist Andre Wilson have reached an agreement in the copyright lawsuit within the plan of this 2018 Derby Festival jacket, the organization announced Friday.

The Kentucky Derby Festival did not disclose the dollar amount of the lawsuit settlement or which party was granted the copyright to the coat or the Pegasus Pin, a miniature version of the blazer, that was released for its 2019 Derby.

“Kentucky Derby Festival appreciates the work that Andre Wilson did to help produce the 2018 KDF Jacket. Watch Kentucky derby, Both parties are happy that the dispute is resolved and wish each other well,” the festival said in the announcement.

The Kentucky Derby Festival filed the suit in April asking a judge to confirm it has the copyright to the Pegasus Pin, after being faced with a danger of a copyright lawsuit by Wilson.

KDF claimed that Louisville stylist and designer Wilson demanded royalties from sales of their pins, which can be one of the primary funding sources for the festival.

“We’re equally shocked and saddened the Kentucky Derby Festival and one of its primary sources of sponsorship funding has been threatened with litigation,” the festival stated in an April announcement.

KDF stated Wilson was paid $4,500 for his job on the 2018 jacket, but Wilson’s criticism was that he was not informed the design could be utilized for its 2019 pins.

“It increased my eyebrows, and I began to think,’Hey, wait a minute. Watch Kentucky derby, They have only monetized it,'” Wilson told The Courier Journal in April.

The lawsuit asked a federal judge to rule that the festival retains the copyright to both the jacket and the snare and also to allow the company to keep on promoting the pins and using its Pegasus logo. 


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